When speaking English, knowing how to say no politely can be uncomfortable for some people. After all, you don’t want to sound rude. Fortunately, there are polite ways to say no and impolite ways to say no (we will focus on the former). In this guide, we are going to show you how to say no politely with more than 50 different examples!
Have you ever heard someone say they were ‘under the weather?’ It’s likely that person was experiencing some slight illness.
Have you ever been to a business meeting or event where you needed to thank more than one person?
Appositive phrases are widely used in formal, business, and legal writing to describe or clarify who or what is being spoken about within a sentence. They’re very useful, and they even sometimes provide essential information.
Relative pronouns are different from personal pronouns in English--the latter just replaces nouns.
Irregular verbs and the rules and patterns that govern them can be difficult to learn without proper guidance.
Even native English speakers struggle with quotation marks sometimes. There are several rules that dictate how and when to use them correctly.
When you start learning a language as a child, you learn the parts of speech likely without even knowing it. You learn the functions and meaning of words in English--children first learn the names of things or people, like “mom” and “dad.”
Unless you’re living in a remote section of the world, at some point you must make an appointment with someone.
If you’ve ever spent time in an English class, you’ve probably needed to “compare and contrast” things.