Here’s a simple vocabulary activity to learn some of the names of parts of the human body.
In the first activity you have to click on each yellow button and select the correct word. Once you feel a bit more confident, you can try to write the names in the next activity.
Click here for the first activity
Click for the writing activity
How many face/head words do you know? Here’s a picture of a face for you to write the words you can remember.
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Here’s a quiz for beginners to learn how to speak about wild animals, their habits and some of their peculiarities.
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Hello! This is a vocabulary quiz for beginners. Topic: Popular pets.
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travel (uncountable noun) term used to refer to the act or activity of travelling.
travel (verb intransitive transitive) to go from one place to another. When meaning long distances, we usually use travel instead of trip. We also use this word when we talk about travelling for a reason such as work, etc.
- I love travelling – I’d love to travel around the world – Tomorrow I have to get up early. I’m travelling.
trip (countable noun) an excursion or a journey somewhere and back, especially for pleasure.
- We went on a boat trip to the island.
journey (countable noun) the act of travelling from one place and another. Here the focus is placed on talking about what happens between the beginning and ending of these points. For example, if going from Madrid to Paris on a train, you enjoyed it because it was quick, you had a good meal and a nice nap, you would say something like ‘your journey was nice’. But if you had bad weather, the food was horrible and the person on the seat next to you, kept dropping off, snoring almost all the way, you’d probably say that your ‘journey was horrible’.
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Both are verb associated to communication but both are used quite differently. Look at some of the examples of how to use these words.
say something/say something to somebody/say as a reporting verb.
- Ask him to say something in English.
- She didn’t say anything to him about the party
- She said that she liked it very much.
Say in impersonal passive structures
- It is said that many lost their lives in WWII
Say + what/how/when/why
- He didn’t say why he had come.
tell somebody something / tell somebody to do something
- She told him a bedtime story
- They told me to get the job done as soon as possible.
tell somebody about something/tell a joke or a story
- The company manager told them about the strike.
- Mike told us this really funny joke.
We don’t use say to somebody.
- She said to me that I couldn’t go. She told me that I couldn’t go.
It is much more common to use ‘tell’ for orders
- The fireman told us to be careful.
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