Greeting and Introductions




Different Greetings for different people

Two friends meeting

Friends often say “Hi” to each other. They can use informal greetings

Then they often ask a general question, such as:

“How are you?” or “How are things?” or “How’s life?”

The reply to this question is normally positive.

“Fine thanks, and you?”

“Fine thanks, what about yourself?”

“Not bad.”

Greeting people you don’t know

You can use “Hello” with people you don’t know, and you have also more formal greetings  acording to the part of the day as:

“Good morning”

“Good afternoon”

“Good evening.”

The other person normally replies with the same greeting as you have used.

Also you have to use formal and informal farewells such as:

“Good bye”

“Bye- bye”

“Good night”


In life there are many different situations where you can introduce yourself and others, too.  Here you have some examples about it:

Introducing yourself

At an informal party     (Informal situation )

“Hello, I’m Tom.” Or “Hi, my name’s Pam.”

The reply could be:

“Hi, I’m Sarah.” Or “Hello Maria, I’m Sarah.” Or “Nice to meet you, I’m Sarah.”

At work-related events    (Formal situation )

“I’d like to introduce myself. I’m Maria, from Big house ”

Or, “Let me introduce myself. I’m Maria, Big house.”

The reply could be:

“Nice to meet you. I’m Peter Mitchell, from Mitchell Creations.”

“Pleased to meet you. I’m Peter Mitchell, from Mitchell Creations.”

“How do you do? I’m Peter Mitchell from Mitchell Creations.”

Introducing other people

Introducing a friend to a work colleague

“Sarah, this is my colleague John?”

Sarah says:

“Nice to meet you, John.”

John could say:

“Nice to meet you too, Sarah.” Or


* Don’t forget to smile! 🙂




Be quiet!                                    Listen to me carefully!

Commands (orders, instructions) and requests (please, do it) are expressed with the imperative form of the verb:

Affirmative go!

Affirmative form (base form of the verb):          Wait!

Negative don’t go!

Negative short form (Don’t + base form):          Don’t wait!


stand up                                            open your book

To make the imperative, use the infinitive of the verb without ‘to’:
Request please, go !

Use please to make a polite request

You can use the imperative form to give an order, to give a warning or advice, and (if you use “please”) to make a request.

To make a negative imperative, put “do not” or “don’t” before the verb:

“Don’t go!”
“Do not walk on the grass.”


Adults can give orders to children and to animals:

“Sit down now!”                           Read the book

Here are some orders you could give your pet dog:

“Stay here!”                     “Sit!”


You can use the imperative to warn someone of danger.

“Watch out!”
“Look out!”
“Don’t cross!”


When you give advice using the imperative.

“Eat an apple !“

“Don’t eat so much candy”


You can also use the imperative to make a request, but you should use a polite word before the verb:

Please take a seat.”

Please wait here.”
Please don’t smoke here.”

Important- Remember! :

You can form as many orders, instructions,  comands or requests as you need. you only need to Know verbs and you can add the necessary object. Here you have some verbs to practice:

circle, write, listen,and more….

Listen and practice.

Just to have fun!!

Now you can follow some of the instructions to make trhee different activities. Try it and practice, you do not need to know every single word to understand the game. Get help from pictures….

The Alphabet

Lower and Upper Letters

There are 26 letters in the English alphabet.  Look at the chart and find the differences between this alphabeth and your own language alphabet.

Listening and Pronunciation Practice

Point out to each lower and upper letter, listen and pronounce them.

Time for a video

In this videeo you will find a song describing the letters of the alphabeth with some pictures.Write the the words for each letter and add one more in each one.  Try it!

Let’s play a little!

Tell the complete alphabet.  Look for the missing letters and complete them.




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