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infographic, language, prepositions, vocabulary:

Prepositions can be confusing; this infographic addresses five tricky pairs of them.

Into vs In To

“Into” shows motion toward the inside of a place and answers the question “where?”

 

“The horse walked into the barn.”

“We drove into the city.”

“In” is an adverb and “to” is a preposition. Double-check by replacing “to” with “in order to.”

 

“A customer came in to order a pizza.”

“I need to go in to get my check.”

 

More examples:

“I fell into the pond.” Where?

“He led the cows into the pasture.” Where?

“The kids came in to say it was snowing.”

“The kids came in in order to say it was snowing.”

“Bubba went in to buy tacos.”

“Bubba went in in order to buy tacos.”

 

Ask For vs Ask To

To request an object (noun), use “ask for.”

“Ask for a donut.”

“Frank will ask for a raise.”

“Go ask Mom for help.”

 

To request an action (verb), use “ask to.”

 

“Billy might ask to go to the park.” Billy doesn’t want the park, he wants to “go.”

“She will ask to ride …

idioms, infographic, language, verbs:

“Phrasal verbs” are a combination of two or more words that have taken on new meaning. Because they are rarely understandable unless explained, phrasals are tricky for those learning English. This infographic lists a few two word verb sets using “bring.”

Click

infographic, language, vocabulary:

If you would like to learn about conditionals and when to use whether or if, this infographic can help.

What is a Conditional?

A grammar device that shows possible results from certain situations is called a “conditional.” The presence of the word “if” will usually call attent…

infographic, language, modifiers, vocabulary:

Learn what demonstrative adjectives are and how to use them with a helpful infographic.

What is a Demonstrative Adjective?

Demonstrative adjectives are used to indicate specific people, places and things (nouns). They are modifiers and should not be confused with demonstrative…

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