FIGURE OUT ENGLISH - Podcast to learn English
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19 How to use ‘likely’
When we talk about possible or impossible events in the future, we often use LIKELY in English. Do you know how to use such structures? If not, episode 19 of 'Figure Out English' will help.
17 How to Use Verb Patterns for your New Year Resolutions
Learn how to give and ask for recommendations for things and places. You can't just say: 'Go there', it's rude, isn't it? Imagine someone is visiting your town - what will you recommend them to see? Say: 'You should go ...'. Learn more phrases like that and how to ask for recommendations in this new […]
16 How to ask for recommendations
Learn how to ask for recommendations in English and give advice about people and places. Improve your spoken English.
15 Which prepositions to use after GO and ARRIVE?
Mistakes with prepositions are common among English learners. Improve your grammar with our new episode about prepositions used after the verb ARRIVE. Yes, it's a bit tricky!
11 How to Pronounce Regular Verbs in the Past
We know how to make up past forms for regular verbs but they still may cause us trouble in speaking. I hear pronunciation mistakes from English learners almost every day, unfortunately. The rule of regular verbs pronunciation is not difficult at all. Practise in the today's episode with me! Check out the episode below: Watch […]
Why not Improve English Speaking with ‘Figure Out English’?
Podcasts are now a big deal in language learning, and it is quite easy to understand why. We develop our basic confidence in the language through listening. If we can understand what people around us say, we start talking to them. At least, this is how it should be. Being as great as they are, […]
09 Ways to say you like something
<<Subscribe on iTunes>> <<Support us>> Today I am talking about the structures we use a lot in everyday conversations: how to say that you like something and how much you like it (they are also called preferences). There is a number of phrases you can use: each of them very different in the level of […]
08 ‘More easier’ or ‘much easier’? – comparatives
I often hear English students say something like: 'It's much more easier' or 'It's much more colder today than yesterday'. Would you say this phrase too? I am asking you because you need to remember that it is not correct. All adjectives in English are divided into two groups. Depending on what group the word […]