Adverbs are words that describe a verb (unlike an adjective, which describes a noun). How to Make an Adverb Usually adverbs are made by adding 'ly' to an adjective. - examples quickly slowly intelligently stupidly roughly smoothly strongly weakly badly There are exceptions: well (not 'goodly') fast (not 'fastly') Example…
Read more

Reflexive Pronouns

Reflexive pronouns are special object pronouns that say a person is doing something to him/herself. Normal Object Pronouns If a thing/person is having something done to it, we use an object pronoun. I = me you = you he = him she = her we = us they = them…
Read more

Feeling Sick

There are different ways to describe feeling ill: 1) noun + problem 2) feel + (adjective) 3) I'm 4) I can't / won't stop 5) I'm unable to (I can't)... 6) I have + (noun) (*important note) Noun + Problem My head hurts My tooth hurts My lower…
Read more

The Past Tense

Things done in the past use the past tense. The past tense means the verb is in the past. I run to school (present) I am running to school (present continuous) I ran to school (past tense) When to use the past tense Use the past tense when: - Events…
Read more

Frequency 2 (every)

If you always do something at a time, you can use the word 'every'. - examples: I have a shower every morning. I go to English class every Monday. I read every night before going to sleep. More than one Using 'every' is easy: it does not matter if it…
Read more

The Future Tense

To talk about events in the future, use the future tense. The most common ways to make the future tense are: a) will + (verb) b) be going to + (verb) Will Use 'will' for: 1. general predictions (things you think will happen) 2. things you decide right now 3.…
Read more