Animals. Reading - Elementary. Page 1 Tom's Day Read about Tom's daily routine.
Multiple Choice Exercise Multiple choice questions about the "Tom's Day" reading. Exercise Number: 1R1. Airport Arrival. When we talk about people, we often describe their age, clothing, body type, and personality.
This conversation will help you practice these skills. Listen by pressing the "Play Audio" button and select the correct answer for each sentence. Press the "Final Score" button to check your quiz. [ Other Audio Option: Play Window Media ] Listen to the sentences again as you read the Quiz Script. Describe three people in your family. My mother is ( tall / short / medium height). Want to Tell People About This Listening Activity? Question Words English Grammar Game - Juegos de Preguntas en inglés. This English grammar game is to help you learn about when to use Question Words.
Complete the sentence with the appropriate Question word (Who, when, why... etc.) If you would like to try another game about this grammatical structure, visit this one: Question Words 2. If you would like to read some Grammar Notes about Questions Words and when to use them, visit this page: Question Words. NEW: Download our free Question Words Worksheet (in PDF). You can check the answers to this worksheet here: Answers to the Question Words Worksheet. Do vs. Does English Grammar Game Questions - Juego de Preguntas con Do y Does en inglés. Don't vs. Doesn't English Grammar Game Negative Sentences - Juego de Do not y Does not en inglés. This English grammar game is to help you learn about the difference between the use of Don't vs.
Doesn't in negative sentences. Complete the sentence with either Don't (Do not) or Doesn't (Does not). Trains and travel. Passenger: Excuse me?
Which platform does the train to Cambridge leave from? Train station attendant: The 10:15 train or the 10:40? Elementary Reading. Read about Tomas who comes from Vienna, then answer the True/False questions about him.
I'm Tomas and I live in Vienna with my parents and my sisters. I'm the youngest in my family. Countries and Nationalities (with sound) - English Language. Learning English At The Airport. Air travel. Simple Present Tense English Grammar Game. To Be: Gap Fill. Personal pronouns and possessives. Online Reading Activities. Clothes. Describing people. LearnEnglish Teens. Daily Schedule. More of Randall's Favorite Learning Resources [ Quiz Script | Text Completion Quiz ] What is your daily schedule?
What time do you wake up and go to work or school? What do you do when you get home? What time do you go to bed? Listen to the conversation by pressing the "Play Audio" button and answer the questions. . [ Other Audio Options: Play RealMedia | Play Window Media ] Listen to the conversation again as you read the Quiz Script. Now, discuss your own typical schedule for a weekday and a weekend. Randall's Sites: Daily ESL | ESL Blog | EZSlang | Train Your Accent | Tips For Students | Hiking In Utah. Elementary Reading. Read the following text, then do the exercise below.
On Sunday, Tom gets up at 10 o'clock. Then he reads his newspaper in the kitchen. He has breakfast at 11.30 and then he telephones his mother in Scotland. In the afternoon, at 1.00, Tom plays tennis with his sister and after that, they eat dinner in a restaurant. At 6.00, Tom swims for one hour and then he goes by bike to his brother´s house. Listening skills practice. The Simple present of the verb to be. The past simple – regular verbs. The past simple is the most common way of talking about past events or states which have finished.
It is often used with past time references (e.g. yesterday, two years ago). Please explain past events or states! A past event could be one thing that happened in the past, or a repeated thing. I stopped at a zebra crossing. We carried on with the test. A state is a situation without an action happening. We stayed at my grandparents' house last summer. How do you form the past simple? Regular past simple forms are formed by adding -ed to the infinitive of the verb. start → startedkill → killedjump → jumped Yes, but there are some spelling rules. Agree → agreed like → liked escape → escaped If a verb ends in a vowel and a consonant, the consonant is usually doubled before -ed. stop → stopped plan → planned If a verb ends in consonant and -y, you take off the y and add -ied. try → tried carry → carried But if the word ends in a vowel and -y, you add -ed. play → played enjoy → enjoyed Aaagh!