Ashlie is not happy with her flat, so Stephen offers to help her find somewhere better. That sounds easy, doesn't it?

Task 1

Can you match the flats with the descriptions?

Exercise

 

Task 2

Type the missing word or words in the space to finish the sentence.

Exercise

 

Task 3

Finish the phrases for describing flats by using the words given.

Exercise

 

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Comments

Hello again!
Very similar question about "move out". Which is correct:
- "..move out the old flat"
or
- "..move out of the old flat"
or even
- "..move out from the old flat"
?

Hello Yshc,

You can say either move out of or move out from here. The first is more common and there is no difference in meaning.

 

Peter

The LearnEnglish Team

Hello Team!
I'm not sure whether I must use any preposition after 'move in' when I want to point out the place (e.g, "a new flat").
In other words, is this sentence corect: "I'm going to move in a new flat"?
Or maybe I have to use some preposition after "move in" - e.g., "I'm going to move in to a new flat"?

Hi Yshc,

The preposition 'to' is used after 'move in' -- your last sentence is the correct one. Good work!

All the best,
Kirk
The LearnEnglish Team

Hi LE team.l dont live in English but l can describe when l live rihgt now.so my home is small but available for 2persons.Small but confortable and repaired.
l mean that the best way for flathunting is internet . Because Whenever wherever you can search ,find new flats , i dont know homes as you wish.That all.(my sentences are right?) thanks a lot

Hello Team.
"Ashlie is not happy with her flat. So Stephen offers to help her find somewhere better. That sounds easy, doesn't it?"
===============
I have a big concern to the question tag above " That sounds easy, doesn't it?".
Shouldn't it say : "That sound is easy, isn't it?". Or do they have different meaning?
Would you like to explain, please?
Thank you very much.

Hello Nizam,

'sound' is a verb in the sentence you ask about -- see the dictionary entry for more.

All the best,
Kirk
The LearnEnglish Team

Good afternoon, dear Teachers!
Could you, please, to explain me what does it mean "fed"?
If i understood right it's a second form of verb "feed".
But how i may translate this sentence : "I'm fed up with living here".
Thank you!
Best regards, Anastasia.

Hello Anastasia,

The verb here is a phrasal verb: 'fed up'.

You can find the meaning and examples in any online dictionary, such as this one.

 

Best wishes,

Peter

The LearnEnglish Team

I live in a city in the centre of Italy, placed sea-level. It's a commercial city, with many shops and stores. During the summer it's a favourite place for tourists, who arrive from northern Europe.
Finding a nice house or flat where I live should be easy or not; it especially depends on resources.

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