English Vocabulary: Backlash

English Vocabulary: Backlash

English Vocabulary: Backlash. Some say that all social issues face backlash at a certain moment. What kinds of rights are facing backlash by you?

BACKLASH

  • A reaction that goes against a previously popular idea or person.
  • A reverse movement.
  • a negative reaction to something
    • There has been a backlash against women’s rights in the US.
    • Governments who make very liberal or very conservative laws often face a lot of backlash from opposing sides and from their own side if they think their ideas are too extreme.

COLLOCATIONS WITH BACKLASH

Collocations are words that go together. Stop learning vocabulary by itself and learn it with the words that are used with it. Learning this way will also help you memorize the words more easily.

VERBS

  • Experience, face
    • The government is facing a backlash from Feminist Movements on both sides.
    • She is experiencing a backlash for not having consulted her partners.
  • Cause, create, prompt, provoke, spark
    • The gas company provoked a backlash for increasing their prices.
    • It was quite predictable that his message was going to spark a backlash from his voters.
  • Anticipate, expect, fear, predict
    • They should have anticipated the backlash and had a strategy to deal with it.
    • Even though she feared a backlash, she went ahead with the new regulation.

ADJECTIVES

  • Consumer
    • They promted a consumer backlash by not giving employees paid holidays.
  • Political
    • The Right is experiencing political backlash for having attacked their party’s famous icon.
  • Public
    • There will be strong public backlash to the increased retirement age.
  • Violent, racist, serious
    • Many States are facing a violent backlash from anti-immigrant supporters.
    • After COVID, many member of the Asian community incorrectly received racist backlash.

ENGLISH VOCABULARY

Now that you have seen English Vocabulary: Backlash, check out our other Vocab Rehab posts:
Vocab Rehab: strike
Vocab Rehab: sibling

English Vocabulary: Strike

English Vocabulary: Strike

English Vocabulary: Strike. May 2nd is an International Worker’s Rights Day. In countries all over the world, people are striking for better working conditions and better pay. There are many ways to use the word strike, so let’s take a look at some of them.

STRIKE (verb)

  • to refuse to continue working due to an arguement with your boss. Usaully over working conditions, pay, etc.
  • One person or a group of people can strike.
    • We are striking for better working conditions.
    • The teachers strike every year on the same day to raise awareness about a variety of educational concerns.
  • Strike can also mean to forcefully hit someone or something
    • He is in jail after striking a woman on the street for no reason.
    • Julie struck the football so hard that it hot the back wall.
  • Something that happens all of a sudden and has a major impact, usually negative.
    • The lightning struck the building and killed three people.
    • The storm is moving fast and they say it will strike within the hour.

GO ON STRIKE

  • Same meaning as strike.
    • The French workers are going on strike this weekend.
    • They went on strike last week.

STRIKE (NOUN)

  • A perdiod of time that a worker does not work due to arguement with management about working conditions, pay, etc.
    • The man died in prison after a 90-day hunger strike.
    • The workers are calling for a nationwide strike to happen next month.
  • A strong hit
    • The strike to his head may cause permanent damage.
    • The building was damaged by the lightning strikes.

Other meanings and collocations with strike

  • The clock strikes midnight in 5 minutes! (sounds a bell or turns that time)
  • He struck out their best hitter (baseball reference)
  • In baseball you only have three stikes and you’re out!
  • She stuck the ball as hard as she could. (hit the ball hard)
  • They said it wasn’t a good idea to teach children how to strike a match. (light a match)
  • I’m so mad I want to strike them from the list of attendees. (to take someone off a list)
  • When the country struck oil, everyone suddenly wanted to be their best friends. (found oil)
  • We finally struck a deal with them and we start work on Monday. (made an agreement)
  • Doesn’t it strike you as odd that she never even called? (to seem strange)
  • Although my partner didn’t want me too, I decided to take part in the strike. (join the strike)
  • There have been so many air strikes in the last week that I think most of the people have left the city. (military attacks from the air)

English Vocabulary

Now that you have seen English Vocabulary: strike, take a look at our other Vocab Rehab posts:
Vocab Rehab: Sibling
Vocab Rehab: decimal point

English Vocabulary: Sibling

English Vocabulary: Sibling

English Vocabulary: Sibling. Sibling is such a commonly used word. So, we do so few people know about it? How many siblings do you have?

SIBLING

  • A sister or a brother or both.
  • This is good to use instead of asking how many brothers and sisters someone has
  • It’s also very useful when you have several sisters and brothers.
    • How many siblings do you have?
    • I heard he has 13 siblings!
    • I don’t have any siblings.

Learning English Vocabulary

It can be difficult to remember all the vocabulary that you need to learn a new language! As the saying goes, ‘Practice makes perfect’. There are number of ways to improve vocabulary:

  1. Take our English quizzes on Instagram (@blogglish) every Monday, Wednesday and Friday
  2. Read! Read as much as you can. Read things that are at your level and try to pick up on the vocabulary based on the context of the sentence.
  3. Try to work in the vocabulary words we teach you here every week into your everyday conversations.
  4. Write in English. Even if you don’t write correctly, writing is a great practice.

English Vocabulary

Now that you have seen English Vocabulary: Sibling, take a look at our other Vocab Rehab posts:
Vocab Rehab: Apologize
Vocab Rehab: decimal point

English: decimal point vs comma

English decimal point vs comma

English decimal point vs comma. Putting a decimal point instead of a comma can make thousands of dollars of difference. So, let’s make sure we get it right.

MONEY

  • In English, commas are used after every three digit position to the left of the decimal point.
  • A decimal point is a period (in US English and) or a full stop (British English)
  • The decimal point separates the dollars and cents.
  • To learn more about how to say large numbers, click here.

COMMAS

  • Just like in money, we write and say large whole numbers in the same way.
  • a comma will always indicate a separation between hundreds, thousands, millions, and so on.
  • 10,001 – ten thousand and one
    • They sent us an extra piece, so now we have ten thousand and one pieces all together.
    • There are over 3,000 (three thousand) people attending the event this weekend.

DECIMAL POINT

  • Anything left of the decimal point is considered to be the whole number.
  • Anything right of the decimal point is called the fractional number
  • This number can be pronounced as:
    • three hundred twenty-one point four five.
    • Three hundred twenty-one and forty-five hundredths

ZERO

  • When using a decimal point, the fractional number zero will be pronounced as ‘oh’.
  • The decimal point will be pronounced as ‘point’.
    • 32.06 – thirty-six point oh six
    • 4.305 – four point three oh five

COMMON MISTAKES

  • In Spanish and many other European languages, the comma and the decimal point are in the opposite positions which causes many problems.
  • So, if you are translating documents, make sure you know which country is going to read the article.
US, UK, ChinaSpain, France, Germany, etc
123,456,789.00123.456.789,00

ENGLISH VOCABULARY

Now that you have seen English decimal point vs comma, have a look at our other Vocab Rehab posts:
Vocab Rehab: large numbers
Vocab Rehab: Micromanage

In addition to our posts here, follow us on Instagram and Facebook @blogglish to take weekly English quizzes.

English numbers

Large Numbers in English

Numbers in English. I’ve been speaking Spanish for almost 20 years and I still do math in English. But, it is really important to know how to say and write large numbers. One zero can make a complete difference.

HOW TO SAY LARGE NUMBERS IN ENGLISH

  • 0,50 – fifty cents
  • 561.00 – five hundred sixty-one. (British English: five hunder and sixty one)
  • 2,000.00 – two thousand
  • 972,000.00 – nine hundred seventy-two thousand (British English: nine hundred and seventy-two thousand)
  • 9,000,000.00 – nine million
  • 289,000,000.00 – two hundred eighty-nine million (British English: two hundred and eighty nine million
  • 3,000,000,000.00 – three billion

COMMON MISTAKES

DECIMAL POINT

  • Use commas to separate a set of three numbers.
  • A decimal point is used to separate the dollars and the cents.
32,001thirty-two thousand and one
32.001thirty-two point oh oh one

DOLLARS AND CENTS

  • Say dollars before saying the cents or else it can be confusing.
$65,300.06 sixty-five thousand, three hundred dollars and six cents
$65,306.00sixty-five thousand, three hundred and 6 dollars

SINGULAR AND PLURAL

  • we don’t say millions with a specific amount.
400,000.00€four hundred thousand euros
four hundred thousands euros
  • use an ‘s’ to talk about less specific amounts of money
  • when it is a specific number, use a before the number and no ‘s’ on the amount.
Millions of euros are spent every year on street cleaning. a million euros are spent everyear on street cleaning.
Hundreds of billions of dollars are made by pharaceutical companies every month.a hundred billion dollars are made by pharmaceutical companies every month.

English Vocabulary

Now that you have learned about Large Numbers in English, take a look at our other Vocab Rehab posts:
Vocab Rehab: Micromanage
Vocab Rehab: Lateral Thinking

English Vocabulary: Micromanage

English Vocabulary: Micromanage

English Vocabulary: Micromanage. Is your boss or your mother a micromanager? They are more common than you think! Click here to read an article from Harvard Business Review to see if you are a micromanager.

MICROMANAGE

  • to control every little detail of a situation
  • to be controlling
    • My parents are trying to micromanage ever decision I’m making and it is difficult to do anything.
    • She has a hunch that her new boss is going to be micromanaging every project.
    • It sounds like your boss doesn’t trust you and that’s why he is micromanaging the situation.

MICROMANAGER

  • the person who tries to control every detail of a situation.
  • a controlling person
    • Every since he got the promotion he has been acting like a micromanager and no one is happy about it.
    • I think my older brother likes being a micromanager and is always asking me where I am going and why.
    • They say that children who grow up in homes with micromanagers are incapable of making their own decisions later in life.

B1 B2 C1 C2 ENGLISH VOCABULARY

Now that you have seen English Vocabulary: Micromanage, take a look at our other Vocab Rehab posts:
Vocab Rehab: Lateral Thinking
Vocab Rehab: Setback

English Vocabulary: Lateral Thinking

English Vocabulary: Lateral Thinking

English Vocabulary: Lateral Thinking. Why do we always try to solve problems using the same solutions when we know they won’t work? Most of us think of solutions we know and so it is very difficult to get to a different solution and think outside the box. Lateral Thinking is one way to do this.

LATERAL THINKING

  • Solving a problem by thinking about it in different and original way
    • By using lateral thinking, we can see our problems from a different perspective.
    • Most jobs today are looking for people who know to use lateral thinking to solve problems
  • It is also referred to as Horizontal Thinking
    • In order to solve the puzzle, you need to use horizontal thinking instead of the usualy vertical thinking.
  • To watch an interesting video about Lateral Thinking, click here

ENGLISH VOCABULARY

Now that you have read about English Vocabulary: Lateral Thinking, take a look at our other vocabulary based posts:
Vocab Rehab: setback
Vocab Rehab: hunch

English Courses

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  • General English classes
  • Exam Preparation for Cambridge, EOI, Oxford, EILTS, etc
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  • InCompany personalized classes
  • online and face-to-face courses available.
English Vocabulary: fun vs funny

English Vocabulary: fun vs funny

English Vocabulary: fun vs funny

Post bilingue. English Vocabulary: fun vs funny. One of the most common mistakes in English is the difference between fun and funny.

Uno de los errores más comunes en inglés es la diferencia entre fun y funny.

FUN / DIVERTIDO

adjective / adjetivo

  • Someone who is enjoyable to be with / Alguien con quien es agradable estar
I always have such a good time with him. He’s so fun. Siempre me lo paso muy bien con él. Es tan divertido.
Her friends are so fun and creative. Sus amigos son muy divertidos y creativos.
  • Something that gives enjoyment or pleasure / Algo que da disfrute o placer
We had such a fun time at the concert.Nos lo pasamos muy bien en el concierto.
There were lots of people there and really
fun music.
Había mucha gente y la música era muy divertida.

noun / sustantivo

  • An uncountable noun / Sustantivo incontable
  • Meaning enjoyment or pleasure / Que significa disfrute o placer
Have fun tonight!¡Diviértete esta noche!
She said it was fun.Ella dijo que fue divertido

FUNNY / GRACIA, GRACIOSO, DIVERTIDO, RARO

adjective / adjetivo

  • Someone who makes you laugh or makes jokes / Alguien que te hace reír o bromea
Kelly is so funny. She is always making jokes.Kelly es muy divertida. Siempre está haciendo bromas.
I know everyone like that comedian, but I just don’t find him funny. Sé que a todo el mundo le gusta ese cómico, pero a mí no me hace gracia.
  • Something that makes you laugh or is humorous / Algo que le haga reír o tenga humor
John always loves telling funny jokes.A John siempre le gusta contar chistes divertidos.
I don’t think it is funny when someone falls. No me hace gracia cuando alguien se cae.
  • funny can also mean something strange, surprising or uncomfortable. / divertido también puede significar algo extraño, sorprendente o incómodo.
Wasn’t is funny how he introduced himself 3 times? ¿No fue gracioso cómo se presentó 3 veces?
There’s something funny going on in that house. Algo raro pasa en esa casa.
We need a new oven. It’s making funny noises. Necesitamos un horno nuevo. Hace ruidos raros.
I feel a bit funny about taking money from him. It doesn’t seem right. Me siento un poco raro por aceptar dinero de él. No me parece bien.
  • to feel ill / sentirse mal o raro
I can’t go tonight. My throat is feeling a bit funny. No puedo ir esta noche. Me duele la garganta.
My stomach feels funny. I think it was something I ate. Mi estómago se siente raro. Creo que fue algo que comí.

COMMON MISTAKES WITH FUN AND FUNNY / ERRORES COMUNES CON FUN Y FUNNY

As you can see, funny and fun can both mean divertido in Spanish. This is where most mistakes are made. We do NOT use funny to say enjoyable. As you can see in the examples below, in Spanish the translation of the two sentences are the same, but the meaning in English is different. Remember, funny can sometimes mean strange and this is what it sounds like in English.

Como puedes ver, funny y fun pueden significar divertido en español. Aquí es donde se cometen más errores. NO usamos funny para decir agradable. Como puede ver en los ejemplos siguientes, en español la traducción de las dos frases es la misma, pero el significado en inglés es diferente. Recuerda que funny a veces puede significar strange y así es como suena en inglés.

wrong / mal:Thank you for such a funny time. Gracias por un rato tan divertido.
correct / correcto:Thank you for such a fun time. Gracias por un rato tan divertido.
wrong / mal:It was funny skiing this weekend.Fue divertido esquiar este fin de semana.
correct / correcto:It was funny skiing this weekend.Fue divertido esquiar este fin de semana.

Can something be fun and funny? / ¿Algo puede ser fun y funny?

It is true that sometimes something can be fun and funny. Maybe the something funny happened while skiing. In order to use funny properly in that sentence, we need to tell the funny story. For example: It was funny when I fell on top of that really attractive man while skiing this weekend. If not, the sentence ‘It was funny skiing this weekend’ sounds like it was strange, not ‘divertido’.

Es cierto que a veces algo puede ser divertido y gracioso. Puede que ese algo graciosa ocurriera mientras esquiábamos. Para utilizar funny correctamente en esa frase, tenemos que contar la historia divertida. Por ejemplo: Fue gracioso cuando me caí encima de ese hombre tan atractivo mientras esquiaba este fin de semana. Si no, la frase ‘It was funny skiing this weekend‘ suena como si fuera extraña, no divertida.

English Vocabulary

Now that you have seen English Vocabulary: fun vs funny, take a look at our other Vocab Rehab Posts:
Vocab Rehab: Jeopardize
Vocab Rehab: Venture

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: Jeopardize

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: Jeopardize

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: Jeopardize. You may be familiar with the common game show, Jeopardy, but do you know what it means and how to use it?

Jeopardize (US) / Jeopardise (UK)

  • This is a difficult work to pronounce: /ˈdʒep.ə.daɪz/. Have a listen to the pronunciation here.
  • to put something at risk of being harmed or damaged
    • By not turning in the documents on time, he really jeopardized our chances of getting the grant.
    • She’s the one who jeopardized their relationship by not being honest.
    • Are you really willing to jeopardize everything that you worked for?

In jeopardy

  • To express that something is in a state of risk or harm, we use the phrase ‘In jeopardy’
    • Thousands of jobs are in jeopardy if the company decides to close.
    • If the animals are left outside in the cold they will be in jeopardy of dying.
    • They may be in jeopardy of losing their house if they can’t make the payments.

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary

Now that you learned B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: Jeopardize, take a look at our other Vocab Rehab posts:
Vocab Rehab: Venture
Vocab Rehab: Used to

Cursos inglés

At the Cámara de Comercio, we have classes for all levels and needs. Contact us at idiomas@camaradealava.com

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: Venture

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: Venture

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: Venture

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: Venture. Are you planning on starting a new venture in 2023? Starting a new business is also risky, but when we talk about a venture, which is usually a business, we imply that there is a bit more risk than usual involved.

Venture

  • A new activity, almost always business related, that involves some level of risk.
    • How is your new venture taking off?
    • We are planning on starting the venture in April.
    • I feel both excited and nervous about our new venture.

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary

It’s not easy learning new vocabulary. That is why we teach you one a week. Try to learn and apply this new word into your next conversation or email. Ask someone if they have any new ventures for 2023. Talk about your own new ideas or ventures.

Now that you have learned B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: Venture, take a look at our other Vocab Rehab Posts:
Vocab Rehab: used to be, be used to, get used to
Vocab Rehab: English Collocations with annual

Cursos inglés

En la Escuela de Idiomas de la Cámara de Álava, tenemos cursos de inglés para todos los niveles. Tenemos cursos online y presencial. Pónte en contacto con nosotros idiomas@camaradealava.com 945 150 19

used to, be used to, get used to explained

Used to, Be used to, Get used to

used to, be used to, get used to explained

Most people confuse used to, be used to, get used to. So, we try to make it as clear as possible for you below. If you want to see more about how to use these three expressions, check out our Grammar Video here.

how to use Used to + infinitive

Used to + infinitive

We use used to + infinitive to talk about past events. Usually it’s to indicate something you did or something that happened in the past that no longer happens.

  • They used to live in Chicago. (they no longer live there)
  • She used to play basketball. (she does not play basketball now)

how to use be used to + gerund/noun

Be used to + gerund/noun

Use this tense to talk about something you are accustomed to doing. Be used to can be followed by a gerund or a noun.

  • He’s used to sleeping on a hard bed.
  • I’m used to working long hours.
  • We are not used to loud noises.
  • Are you used to living in small spaces?

How to use get used to + gerund/noun

Get used to + gerund/noun

We use this tense to talk about something you are becoming accustomed to doing. This can also be followed by a gerund or a noun.

  • He moved here from a small town so he’s just getting used to living in a big city.
  • Are they getting used to eating at 2Pm?
  • I don’t think I will never get used to the time change.

Vocab Rehab Posts

Now that you have learned about how to use used to, take a look at our other vocabulary-based posts.
Vocab Rehab: collocations with annual
Vocab Rehab: grateful

English Collocations with Annual

English Collocations with Annual

English Collocations with Annual

English Collocations with Annual. Collocations are words that go together. Stop learning vocabulary on its own and start learning them in groups. Which nouns go with adjectives? Which prepositions go with verbs?

Collocations with Annual

Annual Assemble

  • When a group of people gather together on a yearly basis for a particular purpose.
    • The school hosts an Annual Assembly at the beginning of every year.

Annual Budget

  • A company’s projected income and expenses for a year.
    • The annual budget must be completed before the Annual Meeting.

Annual Celebration

  • A party that takes place every year to show that a particular event/day is important.
    • We need to decide on how much we will spend this year on the Annual Christmas Celebration.

Annual Conference

  • A meeting, often lasting a few days, that is organized on a particular subject
    • The Annual Conference is going to take place in India this year.

Annual Cost

  • The amount of money needed to buy, make, create and/or maintain something during one year.
    • The annual cost of this project does not fit into what we budgeted for this year.

Annual Meeting

  • A meeting that happens once a year where the company elects new leaders and discusses the past year’s activities
    • All the shareholders agreed to attend the Annual Meeting on December 12.

Annual Membership

  • The amount of money you pay to belong to a certain club or organization for one year.
    • The annual club membership must be paid in full by the end of this month.

Annual Report

  • A company’s yearly report to shareholders, documenting its activities/finances from the previous financial year.
    • According to their annual report, sales have dropped by 18% last year.

Annual Review

  • A meeting that happens once a year to review an employee’s performance.
    • I plan to negotiate a raise at my annual performance review.

Vocab Rehab

Now that you have learned English Collocations with Annual, have a look at other vocabulary-based posts
Vocab Rehab: Grateful
Vocab Rehab: False Friends: terrific vs terrifying

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: Grateful

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: Grateful

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: Grateful

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: Grateful. Every fourth Thursday of November, people in the US celebrate Thanksgiving. From all the TV shows and movies, you would think that this is the most important holiday in the US, but that is not the case. People travel so much for Thanksgiving because it is a four day weekend: one of the only ones we get in a year. So, everyone takes advantage of that. Thanksgiving is widely criticized for its origin, but for me, it’s just a day to really be thankful and grateful for what I have.

Grateful

  • Showing and expressing thanks
    • I’d be grateful if you would send me the information today.
    • I’m grateful for my health and happiness.
    • She was a bit annoyed with John, since he didn’t seem very grateful for all her hard work.
    • Working for someone who is grateful for the extra hours I put in makes all the difference to me.

Vocab Rehab

Now that you have learned about B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: Grateful, take a look at our other vocabulary-based posts:
Vocab Rehab: False Friends: Terrific and terrifying
Vocab Rehab: Irregular plurals

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False Friends Terrific and Terrifying

False Friends: Terrific and terrifying

False Friends Terrific and Terrifying

False Friends: Terrific and terrifying. False Friends are always causing confusion. It’s hard to learn tham all at once, so little by little we show you one or two words that are often confusing for Spanish speakers.

Terrific – genial

  • This words may sound like something bad, but I guarantee it’s not.
  • terrific means excellent, great, amazing
    • We had a terrific time laughing and singing last night at dinner.
    • I always have a terrific time when I go out with my old friends. We can talk for hours.

Terrifying – terrorífico

  • to make someone feel feel very afraid and scared
    • The movie was terrifying. She had nightmares for a week.
    • It is terrifying to lose your child at the park when they are young, even for just a minute.

False Friends

Now that you have learned about False Friends: Terrific and terrifying, take a look at our other Vocab Rehab posts about false friends:
Vocab Rehab: False Friends: suburbs vs slums
False Friends: sensitive vs sensible
Vocab Rehab: False Friends: Comprehensive vs understanding

Cursos Inglés

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B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: No, Not, None

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: No, Not, None

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: No, Not, None. Why is it so complicated to say NO in English? Once you know when and where to use these words, it will be easier to apply them.

NO

  • Use no directly before nouns/noun phrases
    • There is no time to waste.
    • She has no friends yet, but she’ll make some.

NOT

  • Use not before adjectives
    • I’m not happy about what happened.
    • He’s not friendly at all.
  • Use not with an auxiliary verb or modal verb
  • Usually not is written n’t
    • She can’t swim (cannot swim).
    • They won’t be coming over for dinner (will not).
    • We didn’t see what happened last night (did not).
  • Use not after be, do, have and auxiliary verbs
  • Usually not is written n’t
    • She isn’t going to the meeting.
    • We don’t have time for this.
    • I haven’t seen Joe in a long time.
    • I can’t wait to go on vacation.
  • We cannot use n’t with am or may
    • I’m not staying long. I amn’t staying long.
    • We may not go to Italy this summer. We mayn’t go to Italy this summer.

None

  • This means not any or not one (ninguno in Spanish)
  • It is the pronoun form of no
  • Use none as a subject or as an object
  • We use it to replace countable and uncountable nouns.
    • I tried to look for some apples, but I found none (apples).
    • How many times did he call? None.
    • None of us are going to the bar after work.

B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary

Not that you have seen B2 C1 C2 English Vocabulary: No, Not, None, take a look at our other vocabulary based posts:
Vocab Rehab: DIY
Vocab Rehab: commute

Cursos de inglés

En la Escuela de Idiomas de la Cámara de Comercio, tenemos cursos para todos los niveles y necesidades. Escribenos a idiomas@camaradealava.com.

B2 C1 C2 Vocabulario en inglés: DIY

B2 C1 C2 Vocabulario en inglés: DIY

B2 C1 C2 Vocabulario en inglés: DIY

B2 C1 C2 Vocabulario en inglés: DIY. Search for DIY online and you’ll find thousands of videos teaching you how to make home repairs on your home. In the last decade, DIY has exploded and it’s great to be a part of it.

DIY

  • Do It Yourself
  • Do home repairs, decorate or building something on your own instead of hiring a professional to do it for you
    • We are doing some DIY projects this weekend.
    • I am creating a DIY video to put up on YouTube.

B2 C1 C2 Vocabulario en inglés

Now that you have seen B2 C1 C2 Vocabulario en inglés: DIY, check out our other vocabulary based posts
Vocab Rehab: Beat vs Win
Vocab Rehab: Icon

Cursos de inglés

En la Escuela de Idiomas de la Cámara de Comercio de Álava, tenemos clases para todos los niveles y necesidades. Somos un centro de formación para adultos.

  • Inglés para negocios
  • In Company – cursos deseñados para tu empresa, tus empledos, tus necesidades.
  • Preparación de exámenes de Cambridge
  • Oxford Test of English – certifíca tu nivel de A2, B1 o B2 con nosotros. Tenemos cursos de preparación y el examen online que se administra desde nuestra oficina.

Ponte en contacto con nosotros 💻 idiomas@camaradealava.com o ☎ 945 150 19