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Loch Ness Scene 1

Ashlie and Stephen are in Scotland, visiting Loch Ness. Stephen wants to see the monster, but Ashlie doesn't believe it exists.

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


Language level

Intermediate: B1


I love a place, it's on the top of a little mountain. And from there, you can see the whole city with its bays, the Nickel plant. Nature and industrialisation.

Dear the LE team,

Ashlie often says "let's get going" when she really wants to go, particularly together with Stephen. Is it right that this sentence has the same meaning with "let's go"? Can you please explain the difference between them?
Is it just the way that native English speaker often use?
Many thanks.

Hello Sdolphin,

It's great that you noticed this, but there isn't really any difference between 'let's go' and 'let's get going' – both are common ways of suggesting that we leave. 

All the best,
The LearnEnglish Team

There are many places that have got beautiful sceneries in Turkey.
I go for a walk and take photographs.

In Honduras we have a lots beautiful places to visit and enjoy scenery like Bay Island, Trujillo, La ceiba, Amapala they are amazing.
These places are on Atlantic and Pacific Ocean's coasts.
I love walking on beaches, swimming, climbing, canopy, sailing, rafting (this sport to me is very dangerous, I only see the sporters), I love to visit wild animals' refugees, fish and shrimp's farms, mangroves, marine reefs and many others wonderful places that we have to offer to tourists.

I think there are lots of places in my country where I go to enjoy scenery. Maybe, there are lots of buildings which obstruct you to see scenes in big cities like İstanbul but
actually there are lots of good places to enjoy scenes.

Hi teacher,
Why " sort of " ( stephen said) stand lonely.
When I look up in dictionary, I stand in middle of sentence.
Does it have a different meaning in this case ?
Thank you !!!

Hello nguyen bao tin,

We can use 'sort of' as a response to a question when we want to say 'not completely' or 'in a way'. it is quite informal but is quite correct.


Best wishes,


The LearnEnglish Team

I enjoyed watching the video.

ı think in my country there aren't many places for enjoying the scenery