easy grammar · ESL grammar · Grammar · tenses · Verb

Present Progressive (Continuous) for the Future

Easy Grammar! I’m writing this newsletter now. This is what I’m doing now. What are you doing? You’re reading this. You probably know the grammar of these sentences: I’m writing You’re writing She’s writing He’s writing It’s writing Etc. If this looks mysterious to you, have a look here. This is present progressive tense. Some… Continue reading Present Progressive (Continuous) for the Future

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easy grammar · expressions · phrasal verbs · Verb · vocabulary

Expressions with Make or Take

You might know some examples where you asked yourself: “Do I need to use make or do?” At the end of this article I’m adding links to some quizzes about make or do. But now we’ll talk about make or take. This week I heard someone make a mistake with make and take. Instead of take… Continue reading Expressions with Make or Take

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English tenses · tenses · Verb

Contractions (I’ve, he’s, I’m, don’t etc.)

Contraction means shortening. It also means the muscle contractions that a pregnant woman feels before she gives birth.  Or it can mean muscle contractions (shortening), like when you’re exercising. I think you can already know that we’re not going to talk about pregnancy or bodybuilding. I’m not sorry about that. This is about the shortening… Continue reading Contractions (I’ve, he’s, I’m, don’t etc.)

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Conditionals · ESL grammar · Grammar · tenses · Verb

The Difference Between If and When

By Jacqueline Schaalje J When you use “if,” it means that the situation can happen or not. If you say “when,” it’s certain the situation will happen. So “if” means = in the situation that, or in case that. And “when” means at the time that. If and when can both be conditionals, which you… Continue reading The Difference Between If and When

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