What words do you need to know when you're in the kitchen? Find out in this episode.
In this episode of Everyday English, learn to talk about food and meals.
In this episode, take a look at how you can talk about the weather.
Talking about your family members? Learn how to use the appropriate adjectives and prepositions to talk about your family.
When you go to the doctor, what can you say to describe how you're feeling? Find out more in this episode.
Learn more about travel options, tenses and idioms in this episode.
How is writing to a friend different from writing a formal letter? Sarah and Jack explain in this episode.
Learn how to talk about your family in this episode of Everyday English.
We often find ourselves in situations where we meet new people and want to make friends. What do you say in such a situation? How can you find out more about your new friends? Jack and Sarah explain how in this episode.
Learn how to use cause and effect language in this episode, and pick up some environment-related vocabulary along the way.
When you're writing a formal letter or email, what should you include in it? And what sort of phrases and words can you use? Pick up some tips in our latest episode.
What are your dreams and how are you achieving them? What about your goals? If you have some goals in mind, learn how to talk about them in this episode.
Three people sit around a table discussing their breakfast choices ahead of a big day.
The rescue team must first save Korean tourists after they swim outside the flags - but soon, more swimmers don't heed water saf
Bondi's lifeguards do a heroic job saving lives, but sometimes those accents can be hard to understand. So what does "chockers" mean?
The rescue team must first save Korean tourists after they swim outside the flags but soon, more swimmers don't heed water safety advice.
A young Japanese tourist is stung by bluebottles and the lifeguards need to explain it is not life threatening.
Using clips from films, TV and the news, learning outcomes such as understanding sarcasm, seeking assistance, apologising and persuasive arguments are put under the multimedia microscope.