Learn English Vocabulary Podcast. Always Free. Please leave good reviews at iTunes. It's a FREE show so be kind with the reviews. We are constantly working on making the show better.
Learn English Vocabulary Podcast. Always Free. Please leave good reviews at iTunes. It's a FREE show so be kind with the reviews. We are constantly working on making the show better.
© 2019 OwlTail All rights reserved. OwlTail only owns the podcast episode rankings. Copyright of underlying podcast content is owned by the publisher, not OwlTail. Audio is streamed directly from ReadPeace.com servers. Downloads goes directly to publisher.
460: Understand How People See You. Heidi Grant Halvorson, author of "No One Understands You and What to Do About It," explains the science of perception.
543: Building Emotional Agility. Susan David, author of "Emotional Agility" and psychologist at Harvard Medical School, on learning to unhook from strong feelings.
#107: The Scariest Navy SEAL I've Ever Met...And What He Taught Me. Jocko Willink (@jockowillink) is one of the scariest human beings imaginable. He is a lean 230 pounds. He is a Brazilian jiu-jitsu expert who used to tap out 20 Navy SEALs per workout. He is a legend in the Special Operations world. His eyes look through you more than at you. He rarely does interviews, if ever. But a few weeks ago, Jocko ended up staying at my house and we had a caffeinated mind meld. Here's some background... Jocko enlisted in the Navy after high school and spent 20 years in the SEAL Teams, first as an enlisted SEAL operator and then as a SEAL officer. During his second tour in Iraq, he led SEAL Task Unit Bruiser in the Battle of Ramadi--some of the toughest and sustained combat in the SEAL Teams since Vietnam. Under his leadership, Task Unit Bruiser became the most highly decorated Special Operations Unit of the entire war in Iraq and helped bring stability to Ramadi. Jocko was awarded the Bronze Star and a Silver Star. Upon returning to the United States, Jocko served as the Officer-in-Charge of training for all West Coast SEAL Teams, designing and implementing some of the most challenging and realistic combat training in the world. So why is Jocko opening up? Well, in part, we have mutual friends. Second, he is the co-author of an incredible new book — Extreme Ownership: How U.S. Navy SEALs Lead and Win -- which I've been loving. Trust me. Buy it. This is his first mainstream interview and one you won't want to miss. Show notes and links for this episode can be found at www.fourhourworkweek.com/podcast. This podcast is brought to you by Wealthfront. Wealthfront is a massively disruptive (in a good way) set-it-and-forget-it investing service, led by technologists from places like Apple and world-famous investors. It has exploded in popularity in the last 2 years, and now has more than $2.5B under management. In fact, some of my good investor friends in Silicon Valley have millions of their own money in Wealthfront. Why? Because you can get services previously limited to the ultra-wealthy and only pay pennies on the dollar for them, and it’s all through smarter software instead of retail locations and bloated sales teams Check out wealthfront.com/tim, take their risk assessment quiz, which only takes 2-5 minutes, and they’ll show you—for free–exactly the portfolio they’d put you in. If you want to just take their advice and do it yourself, you can. Or, as I would, you can set it and forget it. Well worth a few minutes: wealthfront.com/tim. Mandatory disclaimer: Wealthfront Inc. is an SEC registered Investment Advisor. Investing in securities involves risks, and there is the possibility of losing money. Past performance is no guarantee of future results. Please visit Wealthfront dot com to read their full disclosure. This podcast is also brought to you by 99Designs, the world’s largest marketplace of graphic designers. Did you know I used 99Designs to rapid prototype the cover for The 4-Hour Body? Here are some of the impressive results. Click this link and get a free $99 upgrade. Give it a test run...
Placebo power. The placebo effect demonstrates that the mind-body interaction can be powerful. Placebos can turn on the body’s natural biological processes to relieve a range of conditions, and in the future deception may not even be necessary.
Rank #1: TOP 23 - Get Lucky (music). Learn a song by Daft Punk
Rank #2: TOP 22 - I Still Haven’t Found U2 (music). Learn a U2 song
Rank #1: Illness - Zapp English Vocabulary and Pronunciation 2.20. It's not nice to be ill, but it's even worse if you can't describe the problem. Learn the most common illnesses in English and how to explain what's wrong with you in this vocabulary podcast. Your listening skills will be developed too as you listen to real English conversations about sickness, where people describe a time when they were unwell and what happened. We hope you don't need to see a doctor, but if you do, this audio and eBook should help you communicate the problem. Download the eBook with vocabulary lists, exercises and transcript of the conversations at http://zappenglish.com
Rank #2: Clothes and Fashion - Zapp English Vocabulary and Pronunciation 3.1. These days people spend a lot of time talking about what clothes they wear and the fashion they follow. In this unit you'll learn English vocabulary for parts of clothing as well as adjectives to describe how different articles of clothing look, including their shape and style. This unit is in the form of a game; you’ll hear Tom and Katie describing clothing and you need to guess the words. You'll also get some information on Tom's underwear! Download the eBook containing the transcription and additional exercises at http://zappenglish.com.
Rank #1: Advanced Vocabulary E01. turgid, tumid, turbid, torpid, torrid
Rank #2: Advanced Vocabulary E12. gainsay, bromidic
Rank #1: Episode 1 Welcome to English Funcast . In This episode you will meet the Host Ron and discuss the meanings of three different jokes.
Rank #2: Learn English Funcast 145: The mystery kitchen utensil, paid compliment, and work emails. We are finally back. Today's learn English funcast episode talks about paid compliment, work emails, and a mysterious kitchen utensil. To get the text from the podcast go to www.englishfuncast.com
Rank #1: Canadian Slang & More: Rock (Orange is the New Black). On today’s show you'll hear a clip from the TV show Orange is the New Black and you will learn the slang term "rock".
Rank #2: Celebrity English - Shakira. Learn English with Shakira, the famous Colombian singer.
Rank #1: Episode 5 – How To Talk About Halloween and Being SCARED In English. In this week’s podcast we’re looking at the words and phrases you can use when speaking about being scared. You’ll also hear about one of the most frightening...
Rank #2: Episode 4 – 8 Tips To Improve Your English Pronunciation (part 2). In this week’s English speaking podcast, we look at the final four tips for better English pronunciation (for the first four tips, listen to last week’s show), In...
Rank #1: Lesson 2: The History of Beer. Vanessa and Nick are in the middle of a live show and they are talking about beer through history
Rank #2: Lesson 3: Compulsive Shopping. Vanessa is interviewing Dr Koram about the surprising results of a report about male shoppers
Rank #1: Thank You Very Much!. How do you express gratitude? In this episode, we visit several ways to say "thank you". We look at commonly made mistakes in saying "thank you". Then we show you how to express gratitude correctly. Finally, our friendly Help Desk explains the grammar rules of saying "thank you" and the reasoning behind these rules.
Rank #2: My Pet, My Dog: Americans' Love Affair with Pets. Americans are in love with pets: dogs, cats, fish, hamsters, birds, and more! Some Americans even have pet rocks! Today we interview one American dog owner; join us for a fun interview!
Rank #1: VV 02 – Basic Economic Vocabulary. This epsiode of Video Vocab by Business English Pod introduces 10 commonly used English words related to the economy: Regulate, Currency, Interest Rate, Exchange Rate, Monetary Policy, Central Bank, Fluctuate, Speculate, Inflation & Basis Point. Video Vocab is a regular videocast featuring useful Business English words and terms. You can use Video Vocab to expand your Business English vocabulary and practice your pronunciation. Download: VV 02 – Economy Premium Members: Study Notes The post VV 02 – Basic Economic Vocabulary appeared first on Business English Vocabulary :: Video Vocab.
Rank #2: VV 55 – English for Marketing: Product Management. In this lesson Video Vocab, we’ll look at business English vocabulary related to product management. In many companies, product managers help promote a product. Companies do market analysis as well as competitive research in order to develop a business case for a product. A product roadmap lays out the plan for developing a product, including the go-to-market strategy and the product launch. Download Video: VV 55 – Product Management Premium Members: PDF Transcript | Quizzes The post VV 55 – English for Marketing: Product Management appeared first on Business English Vocabulary :: Video Vocab.
Rank #1: Learn English Slang#41 - Put me in the car with arctic fever. I got a Jenny crack diet from grill porn.. In today's podcast we learn the meaning of the following words: Arctic fever, put me in the car, you don't pour my cereal, Jennycrack diet, and grill porn. Don't forget to visit www.englishfuncast.com for full text definitions of these slang words.
Rank #2: English Slang #40 - The bicurean hate watching who LLAP and liked shoelace drifting. In today's podcast we learn the meaning of the following words: LLAP, hate watching, falawesome, shoelace drift, and bicurean.
Rank #1: Why I Keep Talking About The Same Issues Over and Over Again. Have you been following my blog for a while? Maybe even for a number of years? Do you think I sound a bit repetitive by discussing pretty much the same things all over and over again? Guess what? I do it for a very good reason Just think about it for a minute. Imagine you’re someone who’s completely NEW to the whole English fluency issue and you’ve just discovered my blog. You start reading my latest blog posts and watching my latest videos, and all I keep talking about is advanced English grammar, for example. Now, tell me honestly – would you BENEFIT from it? I don’t think so!!! You see, as a new blog visitor you have to be exposed to the right kind of information that will allow you to go through all the following steps: Recognizing the English fluency issue; Realizing WHY it exists; Finding out HOW it can be dealt with. So, as you can imagine, if I didn’t touch upon the same topics in almost every article or video (you must have noticed I keep saying that it’s very important to practice your spoken English in almost every YouTube video!), the chances of my new blog visitors of understanding why they have these issues and how they can deal with them would be very, very small. I would be basically blogging only for those relatively few blog readers who’ve been developing their English fluency WITH ME over the years and I would be largely ignoring those people’s needs who are really desperate to figure out how to START THEIR JOURNEY! Also, it’s a bit unfair to say that I talk about the same things ALL THE TIME. Yes, I do emphasize the importance of spoken English practice very often, but at the same time I also provide a hell lot of content that is relevant to ALL blog visitors. Let’s just take, for example, one of my latest articles where I’m talking about giving a presentation in English. You just have to admit that ANYONE would benefit from it Such and similar English phrases will come in handy for you regardless of your “awareness level” (whether you’re someone who just realized how to improve your fluency or a veteran fluency improver) and on top of that, I always try to provide some quality info that is NEW instead of the same old, same old. Just read this article where I’m discussing the merits of using headphones when listening to English, for example. I don’t think it would be fair to say it’s something I’ve been talking about for years, right? So, the bottom line is: Yes, I DO touch upon the same things all the time, but it’s only because my new blog visitors really need it! Any questions? Let me know! Cheers, Robby P.S. I’ve also been accused of promoting the English Harmony System by some people. But how on Earth would my audience find out about one of the BEST WAYS of improving their English fluency if I didn’t tell them about it??? The post Why I Keep Talking About The Same Issues Over and Over Again appeared first on English Harmony.
Rank #2: English Sentence Starter: “Speaking Of…”. Here’s how to improve your English listening skills when listening to my video: put the headphones on, playback the video and write it all down while listening to it! Hello my friends foreign English speakers! It’s me – Robby – from English Harmony here and this time around I’m bringing you another English idiomatic expression, namely – “SPEAKING OF…” As a matter of fact, this expression also happens to be one of the simplest English sentence starters and the only other sentence starter that can rival this one in its simplicity is “Well…” Long story short, whenever you’re asked a question and you find it a little bit difficult to respond, you can resort to the strategy of saying “SPEAKING OF…” which then is followed by the very subject of the question. Basically what you’re doing here is – you’re just REPEATING the other person’s question which is super-easy yet at the same time it adds a lot of substance to your speech. In other words – instead of just responding with a few word sentence, you may as well start your response by saying “SPEAKING OF…”, then repeat the question, and only THEN provide your answer! Now, do you want to see how this strategy works in real life? Well, what are you waiting for? Start watching the video above! Cheers, Robby The post English Sentence Starter: “Speaking Of…” appeared first on English Harmony.
Rank #1: How Native English Speakers ACTUALLY Pronounce the TH Sound!. Here’s how to practice your American Pronunciation – imagine that you take some water in your mouth, then start watching my video and repeat every sentence after me! Here’s the sounds you have to FOCUS on: R sound, flap T sound, W sound, ‘Ash’ sound, dark L sound – the more you practice, the better you’ll get at it! Video Transcript Below: Hi guys, it’s Robby here from AccentAdventure.com where we learn to sound like American English speakers, right? But in case you don’t really aspire to sound like an American English speaker, if your goal is just to improve your pronunciation enough to sound decent while communicating with other people in English, you still may want to check out the blog, AccentAdventure.com right here! Just click on this link and it’s going to take you to my blog where you’ll find dozens upon dozens of very relevant articles and videos and it’s all about pronunciation improvement. It’s not necessarily how to sound like a British English speaker or an American English speaker but it’s going to improve your accent big time, even if you don’t aspire to sound like a person coming from a specific geographic area. But anyway, the whole thing it’s geared more towards the American pronunciation and that’s what I’m probably more passionate about myself personally and that’s the road I’m taking anyway. And in today’s video we’re going to look at much the dreaded English sound, TH, right? TH sound which is the “the”, the voiced version of it, right? TH like in the word “the,” right? “The” and the unvoiced version TH like in the word “thumb”, all right? Biggest Mistake Made by Foreigners – OVERDOING the TH Sound! And this is what a lot of foreigners get wrong when they’re trying to use this sound or to pronounce this sound when they speak, right? They try to get it like in a book, right? They tell you that you have to pronounce it this way – you have to place your tongue between your teeth like that. This and these, that and those, this is how the TH goes, right? There’s a saying like that. And you guys are probably trying to get it just like in the book when you speak and that’s when you start running into an awful lot of problems. And the reason being, in real life I’ve yet to meet a native English speaker who pronounces these words like that: this and these. Nobody does that. Nobody ❗ Because in reality the TH voiced sound TH becomes more like D. It’s something like the D sound, right? It’s just that it’s not really a stressed D. Nobody really says “Dis”, right? Although there are certain native English speakers who say that, who speak that way when they come from specific geographical areas. But anyway, that’s beyond our discussion today. Don’t Place Your Tongue BETWEEN the Teeth – It’s WRONG! Suffice it to say that, you just have to place the tip of your tongue behind your teeth. TH. TH. Like that. TH. This. This. This. It’s this. It’s this. Nobody really says “it’s this.” People say “it’s this”. It’s the 100th video on my YouTube channel. It’s the 100th video. Nobody really says “it’s the 100th video.” It’s the 100th. And speaking of the unvoiced version, the TH, the TH sound as in the word thumb, it becomes T. It’s more like T. 100th. For the 100th time. It’s my thumb. Thumb, right? Obviously it’s not the very same as T. It’s not my tumb. It’s thumb. It’s something between the thumb and tumb, right? Thumb. Thumb. Thumb. Thumb. But it’s more closer to the T sound, right? So you’ve got to be imagining that you’re actually pronouncing the word tumb instead of thumb to get it right. And why I said that a lot of foreigners run into problems when they’re trying to nail this sound and make it sound textbook like? The reason being, they get it completely wrong. They go overboard, okay? And in relation to this I want you to check out this particular article called “Don’t overdo your English pronunciation” – click right here. It’s going to take you to my blog where you’re going to read the article, right? And it’s all about trying to get the pronunciation a 100% correctly and that that’s when you’re starting developing these issues. A Lot of Eastern Europeans Get the TH Sound Completely Wrong – Because They’re Overdoing It! And the here’s the typical example. A lot of Eastern Europeans such as Latvians which is what I represent, I’m a Latvian myself and Russians most notably probably pronounce the voiced TH sound as Z. Zis is. Instead of saying simply this is, right? It’d be way easier for those folks just to say “dis is”, right? They would just have to imagine that the word this is spelled the following way D-I-S, right? Dis is. But they’re obviously being taught wrong by their teachers at school, right? So teachers probably demanded that they get the sound a 100% correctly, just like it says in the textbook by their tongues placed between their teeth. This is. This. And obviously a lot of those people don’t get it. They just can’t for some reason or another and then eventually they end up with saying “zis is”. Zis is. Because when you’re placing your tongue – I was going to say your thumb – your tongue between your teeth and then when you pull it back ever so slightly it becomes Z. Z. Z. So a lot of those Russians or Latvians or Ukrainians, you name it, you pick any Eastern European country you want, a lot of them say “zis”. Instead of just saying “dis” which is way easier, right? So that’s what I warmly suggest you do guys if you’re one of those people who can’t get it right, who can’t say “this” between your tongue placed between your teeth, you’ve got to imagine that you’re actually saying the letter D or T in case it’s the unvoiced TH sound, right? And just like I said actually no real native English speaker speaks like that in real life. Nobody says “this is”. Especially in fast speech people say “dis is”. “Dis”. So the TH actually does become more like “dis” and not so much as “this”. All right? How to Pronounce the TH Sound in “Close The Door” And going back to the question which is the reason why I’m actually creating this video in the first place, one of my subscribers asks me a question if I can make a video on how pronounce the TH sound after “S” like “close the door”. Close the door. Well, it’s pretty much the same. You’ve got to imagine that TH is actually D. So instead of saying “close THe door” which is very confusing if you’re trying to get it fast, you really can’t. It’s very difficult to say “close THe door” Close THe door, right? So forget about placing your tongue between your teeth, just say “Close de door”. Close de door. And it’s going to be just fine. That’s how native English speakers speak all over the world. How to Pronounce the TH Sound in “Clothes” And the other question he asks is how to pronounce S after the TH sound, like “clothes”, right? C-L-O-T-H-E-S. Nobody really says “clothes”. It’s totally wrong. And actually that’s what the dictionary tells you to – that’s how the dictionary tells you to pronounce this word. The phonetic transcription actually has included the symbol for the voiced TH sound. So you’d be thinking that you’ve got to be pronouncing the “THe” thus making the pronunciation as “cloTHes”, right? But that’s wrong. People just say “close”. It’s as if you’re saying “close the door”, right? So again, just forget about the TH and imagine you’re just saying “close”. Put the clothes on and close the door, right? It’s pretty much the same pronunciation my friends. In this relation I want you to read the following article “The importance of speaking out loud when learning new English vocabulary words”. Click on it. Read it. And it’s the other blog that I have EnglishHarmony.com. And well, in this case I can’t actually link to this article straight from this video because I’m only allowed by YouTube to link to my Accent Adventure blog. So you’re going have to enter this URL in the URL bar above in your Internet browser. But anyway, it’s worth reading. And it’s all about the importance of learning new vocabulary by speaking it out loud. And obviously you can’t just rely on the dictionary, phonetic descriptions and whatnot because they’re oftentimes wrong. You’ve got to actually listen how words are pronounced in real life by real people, right? And there’s no better way of getting that right than checking out the Accent Genie program which is a product I created myself! There’s hundreds upon hundreds of American English phrases and sentences which you will be repeating thus imprinting all those sound patterns into your brain and into your mouth, most importantly, which is going to enable you to speak like an American English speaker. And just like I said in the beginning of this video it’s not just about speaking like an American speaker, you’ve got to be just speaking very well. Your pronunciation is going to improve big time. All right my friends. I hope that this shed some light on how to pronounce the TH sound. And if you have any questions please publish them in the comment section below. Thanks for watching and bye-bye! Robby
Rank #2: How to Pronounce Contractions I’ll, You’ll, He’ll, She’ll, It’ll, We’ll, They’ll in American English. Video Transcript Below: Hello guys, hello boys and girls and welcome back to Robby’s Accent Adventure video blog, where we learn to speak like American English speakers. Yes! I’m trying to sound like American currently and I’m putting on my general American pronunciation and in case you’re wondering how that’s possible, how we can achieve the same kind of results, you definitely may want to check out the Accent Genie program. I was following the same principles outlined in the program and you’ll be repeating hundreds upon hundreds of sentences spoken out loud by a native English speaker and you’ll be repeating them and you’ll be focusing on the key sounds. What I’ve done with those videos is I’ve gotten rid of all the irrelevant stuff. And you’ll be only focusing on the sounds that will actually enable you of sound like an American English speaker, right? There are so many other courses out there but what they do is they analyze the whole speech and you’re focusing on too many details at the same time. So it’s way too overwhelming. Anyway, let’s get down to today’s business which is contractions: I’ll, you’ll, he’ll, she’ll, it’ll, we’ll, they’ll. Why I’m Talking About It? One Of My YouTube Commentators Asked Me To! And the reason why I’m going to be talking about them is I was asked by one of my YouTube commentators to make a video about them and specifically how to pronounce them in fast and slow speech. And he asks me that because there’s only one – according to him – there’s only one video on YouTube and that person isn’t even from an English country and doesn’t sound like a native English speaker. And I really appreciate your comment because by reading that you would think that you think I sound like a native English speaker which is a great thing. Thanks for saying that and anyway, I’m not a native English speaker. My native background is Latvian. I come from Latvia and I’ve been living in an English speaking country for 14 years now, right? Not 40, 14. But it’s not the United States, it’s Ireland. But anyway, I’ve always taken such a great interest in everything that’s got to do with the United States that a few years ago I decided to teach myself how to sound like an American English speaker. And I’d like to think that I have approached that level where one would hear that I sound like a native American English speaker, right? It’s the Dark ‘L’ That You’ve Gotta Be Focused On Here! Anyway, sounds I’ll, you’ll, he’ll, she’ll, it’ll, we’ll, they’ll is a typical dark “l” sound. And actually it happens so that a few years ago I recorded a video about the two different “l” sounds. The light “l” and the dark “l”, right? So you may want to check out the video here, in that you’ll find out everything there is to know about the dark “l”. But anyway, nonetheless I’m going to read out these following sentences that I wrote down there in order to show you how to pronounce these sounds in these specific contractions, right? I’ll Do It So I’ll do it. I’ll do it. Or slowly, I’ll do it. Well, to be honest with you, I don’t really see the big difference, I’ll do it or I’ll do it. One way or another the “l” sound is the dark “l”. L. I’ll do it. I’ll do it, you know. It’s not I’ll do it. It’s “l”. It’s a bit more throatier than the light “l” sound, right? You’ll See for Yourself You’ll see for yourself. You’ll see. You’ll see for yourself. You’ll see. You’ll. You’ll. You’ll. It’s a bit throaty. So you definitely refer back to that video made a few years ago. So that’s the way you pronounce these “l” sounds in these contractions. You’ll. You’ll see for yourself. So you’ll. Then you kind of swallow the sound. You’ll. Almost like that, right? You’ll see for yourself. And as a matter of fact, this “l” sound is very characteristic to American English speakers, so you definitely may want to get it right. You definitely may want to nail it. You may get the other sounds so-so but once you get the “l” sound which gives you the throaty sound, that’ll definitely make you sound like an American English speaker. He’ll Come Around, Don’t Worry! He’ll come around, don’t worry! He’ll come around, don’t worry! He’ll come around. So again, it’s the typical dark “l” sound. He’ll. It’s almost like the llll. He’ll. Obviously I’m exaggerating but it’s just to make the point, right? He’ll. He’ll come around. She’ll Be Back for More She’ll be back for more. She’ll. She’ll be back for more. She’ll be back for more. She’ll be back for more. She’ll be back for more. She’ll. Again, the same old dark “l” sound. One Way or Another It’ll Happen! One way or another it’ll happen! One way or another it’ll happen! What’s curious about this particular contraction “it’ll” is that the “t” sound becomes the flat “t”. It’s something between “t” “d” and a little bit of “r” as well. It’ll. It’ll. It’ll happen. It’s not it’ll happen. It’ll. But it’s it’ll happen. It’ll. It’ll. Right? So you have to imagine that you’re pronouncing both sounds “t” and “d” at the same time. It’ll. And a little bit of ”r”. That’s what helps me to get the sound right. Okay? So it’ll happen. We’ll Figure It Out! We’ll figure it out. Again, the same dark “l” sound. We’ll figure it out. They’ll Regret It They’ll regret it. They’ll. They’ll regret it. They’ll regret it. Dark “l” sounds all along, nothing really changes, so definitely want to get it throaty more than anything. Think about the throaty sound and that’s what’s going to help you to get this right. So I’m hoping that I created something useful, that you’ll learn something from this video and you definitely may want to go back where I am reading out these sentences and repeat after me to get the sound right. All right? And you won’t regret it my friends, right? Thanks for watching this video. Obviously, if you have any questions of any nature, well preferably something that’s got to do with the American pronunciation, please post them in the comment section below. Chat to you soon and bye-bye! Robby
Rank #1: AB12 | 3 Keys to Maintain a Conversation. Maintaining a conversation can be easy and fun if you remember the 3 keys!On the 12th episode of the AudioBLOG, we go over the following Blog post:Power Conversation: How to Maintain a CoversationLearning how to have a natural and meaningful conversation with someone has been one of the hottest topics among my students recently. On this episode of the English 2.0 Podcast, I review Part 3 of the “Power Conversation” series where we answer the question: How can I maintain a conversation once I’ve started it? I will teach you 3 keys to success you can use in your next conversation with someone.Link to Original Blog PostDownload Audio (10MB) ***Right Click->Save Link AsPlease help out the English 2.0 Podcast – I want to help!On the English 2.0 Podcast, I help you express yourself more naturally and smoothly. We go beyond the words and phrases and talk about how to make your English sound more natural, proper mindset, and success principles.Level up your Learning Level up your LifeDo you have a question or comment? Please email me at: al AT alsensei DOT comPlease subscribe in iTunes
Rank #2: Pronunciation Point 23 ｜ Want vs. Won’t. On the 23rd episode of the Pronunciation Point, we practice these two similar sounding words: “Want” vs. “Won’t” Download Video (55MB) ***Right Click->Save Link As On the English 2.0 Podcast, I help you express yourself more naturally and smoothly. We go beyond the words and phrases and talk about how to make your English sound more natural, proper mindset, and success principles. Do you have a question? Please email me at: firstname.lastname@example.org Follow me on Twitter for English advice everyday: @ALsensei Please subscribe in iTunes
Rank #1: Lesson 16 - Discover English. This lesson covers How talking about calendar.
Rank #2: Lesson 15 - Discover English. This lesson covers How talking about Watchmaking.
Rank #1: Your English 67 Was It Love? Pt 3. B1-C1: Story and exercises-Irregular Verbs
Rank #2: Your English 66 Was It Love? Pt 2. B1-C1: Story and exercises-Irregular Verbs