Waterfall

English Word of the Day – WATERFALL waterfall: (noun) a river or stream that falls from a height, especially over a cliff, rocks, or a steep incline. Example Sentence: Angel Falls in Venezuela is the world’s tallest waterfall at 979 metres (3,212 ft)....

Health Problems Vocabulary

I have created a new page and chart with some common health problems in English: The page includes the difference between SICK and ILL as well as the difference between ACHE and PAIN. More details here: Health Problems in English English Teacher Resources Teachers...

Hurricane, Typhoon, Cyclone – What is the difference?

With so much talk about Hurricanes in the news lately with Hurricane Irma causing serious problems in the Caribbean and the State of Florida (U.S.), I thought I would answer this question… What is the difference between a Hurricane, a Typhoon, and a Cyclone? A...

Adverbs of Frequency – New Charts and Videos

I have just created two new videos about Adverbs of Frequency. One is about Adverbs of INDEFINITE Frequency such as always, usually, normally, generally, often, frequently, sometimes, occasionally, seldom, hardly ever, rarely and never. The second video is about...

AT ON IN with Parts of the Day

I am currently working on our next video about prepositions of time AT, ON and IN. We already have a page with grammar notes about these prepositions of time, though I noticed the chart that is there was one of the first ones that I created… which means it is a...

Halloween Resources for Teachers

Halloween is coming soon (October 31st) and I have just finished creating some Halloween worksheets for English teachers. These are ideal for fast finishers or whenever you have a few minutes to spare before bell. There is a logic puzzle, scrambled words, a spelling...

How to say your age in English

I have just created a new chart about how to say your age in English. The reason I created this is because in English we use TO BE for your age and not have as in some other languages. (In Spanish you use tener, In French avoir , in Italian avere, but in English we do...

Under the weather – idiom

The meaning of under the weather When someone is under the weather, it means that the person: is slightly ill. feels a little sick. doesn’t feel well. Sometimes the person’s (body) defences are low and they feel tired or exhausted too. Under the...

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