At first glance, sentences like, "Anyone can try it" and, "Everyone can try it" seem to mean the same thing. What's the difference?
You’ve probably heard your teachers say, “Keep studying, it will be worth it in the long run!” Or, “Congratulations, you deserve it!” But what do these expressions really mean, and how can you use them in your own life?
A question tag turns a simple word, phrase or sentence into a question. Simple, right?
While some question tags are universal, other tags are specific to cultures around the world.
Do you say, "I recommend you to..."? If you do, then you should read this simple guide to using recommend.
The words enough and too are easy to understand, but many students fail to use them correctly. Or, even if they are correct, they may be unnatural. I've heard too many mistakes, and I've had enough! It's time to master too and enough.
Conditional sentences are common in everyday English. But you need to be very careful in the way you use conditionals—otherwise, you can convey the wrong meaning entirely.
"Say" and "Talk" are often confused, but they mean different things, and we use different grammar for each one. If you want to know how to use them correctly every time, check out this blog!
Should you say, "There is much rain in Paris"? What about "How many If you don't know why that's unnatural, then read on.
One essential part of speaking well is to break your speech into short chunks—usually a few words— and pausing briefly after each one.
The English word “budget” is complex. There are many ways to use it, and it is often misused by non-native speakers.