'I’ll be rich in 3 years!’ Johnny has a vision of where he will be going!

Do the Preparation task first. Then listen to the audio. Next go to each Task and do the activity. If you need help, you can read the Transcript at any time.

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Language level

Intermediate: B1

Comments

Hello Wendy1988,

You can use the Cambridge Dictionaries Online to check the pronunciation of a word as well as its meaning. Just type the word into the search box and click 'Look it up!' You'll see a little icon next to the word which you can click to hear the pronunciation. Sometimes there is more than one icon and you can hear both the British and American pronunciations.

 

Best wishes,

Peter

The LearnEnglish Team

could you help me, please? what does that sentence mean?
" Where are you off to? "

Where are you going ?

Hello hoavt198,

'to be off' means 'to leave' or 'to go', so this means 'Where are you going?'

All the best,
Kirk
The LearnEnglish Team

Hi eversione,
I want share my great exeperience on british council website.
I use this method of study since around six month ago and i see my results every day, when I listen the lessons I open two windows on my desktop, in one side I listen and in the other side i read the translate so i Can read and listen in The same time : ) i think that this Can be a good way To improve both write and pronuntiation.
I always repeat At The high voice The sentences so i Can recording Very well the sound And improve both, speaking And writing.
I've made: Big city small word and word on the street with great attention and while i studied them i was happy and funny, rally!
I want Tell thanks so much at british council Team for a Big And beautiful work that They have made and that always do.

Best regards
Roberto

Hello Roberto,

Thanks so much for your comment! It's always great to know that our users make good use of the site, and I'm sure your method will be useful to others who want to make the most of LearnEnglish. Keep up the good work!

All the best,
Kirk
The LearnEnglish Team

Hi everybody! Sorry, I don't understand why Magda says "Well, I’ve got an interview with a small architect’s practice next week...", I mean, why she uses the present perfect (I've got) for a future event?

Hello Laura,

Actually, 'I've got' is not the present perfect but rather the form 'have got', which means much the same as 'has', i.e. Magda could also have said 'I have an interview next week'. The video on this Word on the Street page might help clear this up for you – please take a look.

Best wishes,
Kirk
The LearnEnglish Team

yeah,sure! "have got" to show the possession...sorry, I didn't grasp the "possessive" meaning and I misunderstood this form with present perfect!now, I got it,thank you so much!

hello!,
what does it means 'go to to' mentioned by johnny in the audio trancript

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