This website is free for students and schools in the U.S. and around the world. There are seven levels of instruction: blue, red,  yellow green,  purple orange,  and violet. LearnAmericanEnglishOnline.com has been providing videos, lessons, exercises, quizzes, and advice since 2003.

   September 2014:  The Blue Level

Basic English

Here's your lesson for the day

 * Sun, Sept 14: Lesson 14 - poss. adjectives

 * Mon, Sept 15: Lesson 15 - poss. pronouns

 * Tue, Sept 16: Lesson 16 - be, past tense

 * Wed, Sept 17: Lesson 17 - time, day, date

 * Thu, Sept 18: Lesson 18 - months

 * Fri, Sept 19:  Lesson 19 - nouns

 * Sat, Sept 20: Lesson 20 - days of the week

Print: The Blue Level Checklist

NEW: Word of the Day Quiz #28 - Sept. 2014

NEW: Words that rhyme with "do"  new

NEW: Words that rhyme with "slow" new

Students who have finished the Yellow Level scroll down the page for Green Level Lessons.  arrow down

   September 2014:  The Blue Level:

Basic English

Here are your lessons for next week

 * Sun, Sept 21: Lesson 21 - numbers

 * Mon, Sept 22: Lesson 22 - add and subtract

 * Tue, Sept 23: Lesson 23 - modal verb: can

 * Wed, Sept 24: Lesson 24 - have to

 * Thu, Sept 25: Lesson 25 - want

 * Fri, Sept 26:  Lesson 26 - want (past tense)

 * Sat, Sept 27: Lesson 27 - would like

Print: The Blue Level Checklist

It takes seven months to finish all seven levels if you complete one lesson every day.

 September 2014:  The Green Level is for intermediate and advanced students who want to learn how to use the passive voice.

Here's your lesson for the day

 * Sun, Sept 14: L14 - infinitives passive

 * Mon, Sept 15: L15 - gerunds passive

 * Tue, Sept 16: L16 - get and have

 * Wed, Sept 17: L17 - make

 * Thu, Sept 18: L18 - passive practice

 * Fri, Sept 19:  L19 - review continuous forms

 * Sat, Sept 20: L20 - review verb tenses

Print: The Green Level Checklist

 

arrow down YouTube Videos:

What do you hear?  

Short answers to questions that use the verbs "be" and "do" in the present tense and the past tense.

To go to the LearnAmericanEnglishOnline YouTube channel, click here.

 
Today's expression:

(a) whole new ball game: an entirely new situation.

With more competition from other, newer restaurants in the neighborhood, it's a whole new ball game for Vinnie's Pizzeria.

baseball

 

 

what's up: hello; how are you; what's happening in your life?

A: Hey, what's up?

B: Not much. What's up with you?

(Some young people say, "What up?" without the "s," which reflects a more African-American vernacular.)

 

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