Offer up

Offer up

"Take in" means "to understand and remember something". Example: The lecture was rather boring and I didn't take in much of what the lecturer said

"Take in" means "to understand and remember something". Example: The lecture was rather boring and I didn't take in much of what the lecturer said

Parked there toooo long......

“Between a rock and a hard place” means “to make a difficult decision between two things that are equally unpleasant”. Example: I’m between a rock and a hard place. If I go with Susie, it’ll be much more expensive and if I go with Julie, Susie won’t.

English Idioms, English Vocabulary, English Lessons, English Grammar, Learning English, English Language, English Phrases, Second Language, Teaching Ideas

Our phrasal verb of the day is “Kid around”, which means “to have fun by acting in a silly way”.

“Part with” means “to give away or get ​rid of something although you would prefer to keep it”. Example: He couldn’t part with his ​old ​car, ​even though it used too much ​gas. Get our apps for learning English: learzing.com

“Part with” means “to give away or get ​rid of something although you would prefer to keep it”. Example: He couldn’t part with his ​old ​car, ​even though it used too much ​gas. Get our apps for.

“Kick around” means “to discuss ideas or options in an informal way”. Example: They’re having a brainstorming session, so they’ll kick around a few ideas and see what they come up with. Get our apps for learning English: learzing.com

Our phrasal verb of the day is “Kick around”, which means “to discuss ideas or options in an informal way”. Let’s kick around some ideas where to go on summer vacation! Any suggestions?

“Get back into” means “to start doing something after stopping for some time”. Example: I am getting back into my piano lessons after the summer break.

“Get back into” means “to start doing something after stopping for some time”. Example: I am getting back into my piano lessons after the summer break.

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