Primary graduation

Here we are in our Primary graduation.
We start a new stage in our lifes, but we will never forget our Primary school, our teachers and our friends.
Goodbye everybody!

Past simple crossword

                                             Interactive  Simple past crossword

Past simple exercices

                                                       Past simple exercices

Take my heart

A very good way to learn English is through songs and music. You can listen to songs several times, then try to tell yourself the story using the same words used in the song, or simply sing along. 

Learn some Irregular verbs

Irregular verbs pronunciation

Listen and repeat the verb forms following the rhythm. Try it! It's funny!

Present Continuous video

El presente continuo se utiliza para hablar sobre algo que está pasando en el momento en el que hablamos. Expresiones de tiempo tales como "now", "right now" and "at the moment" indican el presente continuo.
También lo usamos para hablar de algo que está sucediendo en la actualidad pero no necesariamente cuando hablamos. En este caso, se utilizan expresiones de tiempo como "currently", "lately" o "these days".
Usamos el presente continuo para hablar de algo que está ya decidido que se hará en el futuro próximo. Su uso indica que es bastante seguro que lo planificado sucederá.
Nota: Hay algunos verbos que no solemos usar en los tiempos continuos.

Present Continuous interactive exercices

The Present Continuous tense

Resultado de imagen de esquema present continuous
Resultado de imagen de esquema present continuous

The Loch Ness Monster story

The Loch Ness monster, also called “Nessie”, is a creature that is supposed to live in Loch Ness, the largest lake in northern Scotland. Since Roman times the legend of a mysterious sea creature has been alive through numerous sightings of the animal. Many books were written about the monster of Loch Ness. Several photographs made it to the front pages of the newspapers. The most famous photograph came from a British surgeon in 1934 . Robert Wilson, a London doctor, took a photo of a creature with a long neck that stood out of the water. In 1975 the Sunday Telegraph proved that this photo was fake.