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Leicester fans reading.

Five tips to improve your reading skills

Five tips to improve your reading skills

In this week's Premier Skills English podcast, Rich and Jack talk about the latest news from the world of football as Arsenal, Chelsea, Spurs and Manchester City all go through to the semi-finals of the FA Cup and Leicester City upset Sevilla in the Champions League. The language focus this week is on different ways to improve your reading skills. Jack and Rich share five tips that could help you with your reading skills and make it easier for you to understand difficult vocabulary. We also have a new football phrase for you to guess and announce our Player of the Week. Enjoy!

How much did you understand?

Vocabulary

In the podcast, Rich and Jack used some words and phrases that might be new for you. You can see two examples here: 

Leicester City beat Sevilla 2-0 in the Champions League and won 3-2 on aggregate.

We have two mouth-watering semi-finals to look forward to in a few week's time.

There were a few more tricky words in the podcast. Can you remember all of them? Try the activity below, then, listen to the podcast again to hear how we used the words in context. This can really help with understanding.

Activity 1: In this activity, have a look at the vocabulary and try to match it to the correct definition. ​

Read things that are important in English. This gives you a real reason to read.

Learner Training - Reading Skills

In this week's podcast, Rich and Jack shared five tips to improve your reading. Think about the advice they gave you and how it can help you develop different learning strategies and study skills. Look at the five tips again. Do you do any of these things? Do you think they could help you when reading in English?

Five tips to help you with your reading

  1. Read extensively. Read as much as you can whenever you can. Read for enjoyment and to find out things you need or want to find out about. Learning English should be the second reason for reading something in English.
  2. Guess vocabulary from context. Don't stop reading because you don't understand a word. Use the rest of the sentence to help you understand the meaning of the word.
  3. Use a good online dictionary or extension. Sometimes context is not enough. Use an online dictionary, in English, that gives you a definition, the pronunciation and example sentences. You can also expand your vocabulary at the same time if the word has different parts of speech.
  4. Re-read. If you didn't understand a paragraph or a chapter in a book, read it again. Sometimes when we are reading we can lose concentration so it can be helpful to read parts of a text again to help understanding.
  5. Summarise. At the end of a paragraph, article, chapter or book think about the content and summarise what it was about in your head. Alternatively, talk about what you have read with a friend or family member, this could be in English or your own language!

It's important to read things that you enjoy reading in your own language.

Using an online dictionary

One of the tips that Jack and Rich gave you in the podcast was using a good online dictionary or an extension or add-on to your web browser that allows you to click on any word, in any article and get a definition for it. Both Oxford and Cambridge have good online dictionaries. These dictionaries give you definitions, pronunciation and examples. If you want more detail on how to use a word, Oxford and Cambridge both have specialised learner dictionaries, too. These dictionaries are aimed at English language learners and are easier to use and give you more examples; the Cambridge dictionary also offers translations in many different languages.

Adding an extension to your web browser

Sometimes looking up a word in a dictionary, even if it is online, can take too much time. If you want something which is faster, you could add an extension to your web browser. A popular extension if you use Google Chrome is Google Dictionary. After adding this extension, you are able to double click on any word in an article and a definition and the pronunciation of the word pops up on the screen. It is not necessary to leave the page you are reading. There is a similar extension if you use Firefox, too!

Do you use an online dictionary? What do you read in English? Could you read in English more? Let us know in the comments section below.

Bournemouth's Joshua King is our Player of the Week after his hat-trick against West Ham.

Transcript

If the listening was a bit difficult, you can listen again and read the transcript at the same time.

Welcome

Rich: Hello my name’s Rich

Jack: and I’m Jack

Rich: and welcome to this week’s Premier Skills English podcast.

Jack: Where we talk about football and help you with your English. What’s happening this week, Rich?

Rich: In this week’s show, we’re going to talk about the latest in the Premier League and we’re going to give you five tips to help you with your reading skills. 

Jack Reading skills? I see that you have the newspaper there, Rich. What are you reading about?

Rich: Ah, you know politics, the economy, world affairs.

Jack: But, you’re looking at the back pages.

Rich: Ah yes, well, err… OK, I’m actually reading about Leicester’s win against Sevilla in the Champions League. 

Jack: That’s OK, you know you don’t have to read about serious topics to improve your reading skills.

Rich: Jack! Have you really just said that football is not important! I’m just joking. But, that’s what we’re looking at this week - reading and why it’s important when you’re learning English.

Jack: But first let’s take that newspaper you’re reading and look at the Premier League headlines.

Headlines
 
Rich: Big hitters are all into the semis at Wembley.

Jack: It’s a fantastic semi-final line-up in the FA Cup. Arsenal, Tottenham, Manchester City and Chelsea all got through and we now have two mouth-watering semi-finals to look forward to in a few week’s time.

Rich: Liverpool take advantage in the Premier League.

Jack: Liverpool were the only team in the top six in Premier League action last weekend. The Reds took full advantage by beating Burnley and extending the gap between themselves and Arsenal to 5 points.

Rich: Leicester look like Champions again.

Jack: Leicester City beat Sevilla 2-0 in the Champions League and won 3-2 on aggregate to go through to the Champions League quarter-finals. Goals from their captain, Wes Morgan, and Marc Albrighton gave them a famous victory.

Rich: Wow! A great win for Leicester. Can they win the Champions League?

Jack: Surely not, but you never know….nobody thought they could win the Premier League either!

Language/Topic Focus

Rich: We said earlier that we are going to give you five tips to improve your reading skills in this week’s podcast.

Jack: Let’s start by thinking about what we read. Some people, like Rich, still read real newspapers, but a lot of us get our news online these days. We read newspapers online, we read social media all the time and many of us read books on tablets and other machines rather than buying books or borrowing them from a library.

Rich: We are reading all the time. Even when we are not online we read adverts on the TV or in the street, we read road signs, we might need to read an instruction booklet for a computer game or we might be reading the packaging of products we buy in shops.

Jack: So, reading is important and we read a lot. And when we read in a foreign language we should try to read in the same way as we do in our own language.

Rich: And we should read things that we enjoy about topics that we enjoy. 

Jack: The important thing is to read extensively. To read a lot. I think this is the most important thing. If we read a lot, we will improve our vocabulary and reading and understanding will get easier and easier.

Rich: So tip number one is to read in English as much as you can for enjoyment or for a real purpose. English can be the second reason for reading something. 

Jack: For example, if you want to read about the match between Chelsea and Manchester Utd, read it in English. You're reading it because you want to know about the match - and you’re practising English.

Rich: So reading as much as you can is our first tip, but what can you do when you are reading to understand more?

Jack: Sometimes you want to think about your reading skills and unknown vocabulary is often the biggest problem when reading. 

Rich: Often you can ignore a few words and still understand the text but sometimes, if you don’t understand a word, you might not understand what you’re reading.

Jack: Our second tip to improve your reading skills is to guess words from context.

Rich: When you see a word that you don’t understand, think about the rest of the sentence and the sentence that came before and the sentence that comes after. The rest of the text can often give you enough clues to understand the word.

Jack: For example, let’s look at one of the headlines in your newspaper, Rich. I can see one, it says; ‘N’Golo Kante was a ******* already, but Antonio Conte has made him better.’

Rich: We’ve bleeped out one word because this is what it is like when you don’t understand an item of vocabulary. But, even when you don’t know a word you can use the context of the sentence and the grammar to make a good guess.

Jack: We know that we’re looking for a noun because we have the indefinite article before the word we don’t know. 

Rich: Also, because the sentence uses ‘already’ and ‘but’ we know that the phrase is being used to contrast something now with something in the past. 

Jack:  And, we know it’s something positive because it is better than before. So, there is a lot of context in the sentence but there is also context outside the text - what you probably already know.

Rich: You probably also know that Kante is a good player and is having a good season. You probably also know he won the Premier League with Leicester last season.

Jack; So we can use the language for clues but we can also use our knowledge of the topic. 

Rich: So, anyway, what was the missing word?

Jack: The missing word was ‘champion’. And you probably got the meaning of the sentence from the context even if you didn’t guess the word exactly. 

Rich: But the word could have been ‘winner’ or ‘success’ and sometimes understanding the general meaning isn’t sufficient or it’s impossible to guess the word from context.

Jack: For example, listen to this next sentence: Harry Kane scored a lovely ********. Now, the context can give you some of the information. We know it’s a type of goal but it’s impossible to know what type of goal.

Rich: It could be a backheel, a volley, a free-kick, a penalty. If you don’t know the word, the context won’t help you here.

Jack: So, tip number three is, use a good online dictionary. As we spoke about before, a lot of our reading takes place online so it’s easy to use an online dictionary.

Rich: Cambridge and Oxford do good online dictionaries. And when you look up a definition you can also learn the pronunciation of a word and see the word in example sentences.

Jack: And you will also be able to see the different parts of speech of the word. Many words can be changed and manipulated between their noun, adjective verb and adverb.

Rich: For example, a football manager manages. Here we can see the noun and the verb in the same sentence. 

Jack: Creative midfielder create lots of chances during a match. Here we have an adjective and verb.

Rich: And when you use an online dictionary you can learn these different parts of speech at the same time. Increasing your vocabulary knowledge will help your reading.

Jack: As well as online dictionaries you can also install dictionary extensions or add-ons in your web browser.

Rich: One example is the Google dictionary extension you can add to Google Chrome. It allows you to hover over any word in a text and it will give you a definition. I think it is very, very useful.

Jack: Tip number four is to re-read. Sometimes you get to the end of a section or a page or a chapter and you realise that you haven’t understood anything or you have forgotten what you have just read.

Rich: Yes, I often have to re-read something again, especially if it’s on a topic that I am unfamiliar with. 

Jack: It can be useful to re-read because like Rich you may not have been concentrating fully when you were reading.

Rich: This leads to tip number five which is summarising. One way to check that you have understood is to think about what you have just read.

Jack: At the end of an article, a chapter in a book or even at the end of a difficult paragraph, think about the main ideas and what it was about.

Rich: You can even talk about it with a friend or family member.

Jack: Yes, and it doesn’t have to be in English either. You can just start a conversation by saying; ‘DId you hear about this’ or ‘I read earlier…….’

Rich: Exactly, use what you have read to build conversations with friends and family and this can be in English or your language. Either way you are checking your understanding of what you read.

Jack: So, there are our five tips to improve your reading. Let’s remind you what they are.

Rich: Tip number one: read as much as you can.

Jack: Tip number two: guess words from context.

Rich: Tip number three: use a good online dictionary.

Jack: Tip number four: re-read.

Rich: Tip number five: summarise.

Jack: We have lots of reading materials on the website. Why don’t you try reading about your favourite club or player and or try reading one of our webcomics!

Rich: Right, let’s get back to the football.

Player of the Week

Jack: Our player of the week this week is a player who scored a hat-trick last weekend.

Rich: It must be Son Heung Min who plays for Tottenham. He got a hat-trick in the FA Cup against Millwall.

Jack: No it’s not Son Heung Min. It’s Bournemouth’s Joshua King. He got all three goals in their 3-2 win against West Ham. He could have scored four but he missed a first half penalty.

Rich: He sounds very English but he’s actually Norwegian with a dad from Ghana. He was at Manchester Utd for four years but never played for the first team.

Jack: Well I think he might score the goals that keep Bournemouth up this season.

Rich: I think you might be right!

Can you work out this week’s football phrase?

Rich: Have you got a football phrase for us this week?

Jack: Yes, I have, but first, last week’s football phrase. The phrase was ‘to be banned’ and it means to be officially stopped from doing something.

Rich: Yes, Zlatan Ibrahimovic is banned at the moment.

Jack: Yes, they missed him against Chelsea but at least he can play in the Europa League. Well done to Mon and Ayman from Egypt, Liubomyr from Ukraine, Elghoul and Aladine05 from Algeria, and Kwesimanifest from Ghana. You all got the right answer.

Rich: What’s this week’s phrase?

Jack: This week’s phrase is to *** *******. It’s a phrasal verb that has lots of meanings but in a football context it means to qualify for the next round of a competition. For example, Arsenal *** ****** to the semi-finals of the FA Cup. It can also mean to succeed in an exam. He *** ****** the exam without any problems.

Rich: And we’ve *** ****** another podcast, Jack!

Jack: That’s right, that’s all we have time for this week. 

Rich: Don’t forget to write your answers to our questions and make a guess at our football phrase in the comments below. 

Jack: Bye for now and enjoy your football!

Check your understanding:

Quiz

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What do you think?

In this week’s podcast, Jack and Rich shared five tips to improve your reading skills.

  1. Was the advice useful? Do you have any other tips to improve reading skills? 

  2. Do you read a lot in English? What do you read? Do you read match reports?

  3. Could you recommend something for other learners to read?

Remember to write your guess at this week's football phrase and the questions above in the comments section below.

If you want us to correct your English, just write 'correct me' at the beginning of your comment.

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Comentários

elghoul's picture
elghoul
17/03/2017
DZ
1409
points

1. Very useful advice in fact. I do improve my reading through online live commentaries. Especially when it is about Leicester or another great team. The English reporters are brilliant and exciting.

2. I read a lot Newspapers online in particular football chapters or my own country news.

3. Novels are my favorites. Dark policy stories are very helpful.

Guess . to pass


elghoul's picture
elghoul
17/03/2017 18:58
Algeria
Arsenal
1409

1. Very useful advice in fact. I do improve my reading through online live commentaries. Especially when it is about Leicester or another great team. The English reporters are brilliant and exciting.

2. I read a lot Newspapers online in particular football chapters or my own country news.

3. Novels are my favorites. Dark policy stories are very helpful.

Guess . to pass

Liubomyr
17/03/2017
UA
907
points

I think that the phrase is '*** *******'


Liubomyr
17/03/2017 19:58
Ukraine
Watford
907

I think that the phrase is '*** *******'

kwesimanifest's picture
kwesimanifest
20/03/2017
GH
3734
points

This week's phrase is to *** *******


kwesimanifest's picture
kwesimanifest
20/03/2017 06:20
Ghana
Manchester United
3734

This week's phrase is to *** *******

Ahmed Adam Mamado's picture
Ahmed Adam Mamado
20/03/2017
SD
1840
points

i think the phrase is to *** *******


Ahmed Adam Mamado's picture
Ahmed Adam Mamado
20/03/2017 07:20
Sudan
Liverpool
1840

i think the phrase is to *** *******

Ahmed Adam Mamado's picture
Ahmed Adam Mamado
20/03/2017
SD
1840
points

i enjoy reading about Electricity because i have the background, and that helps me to enjoy the reading, i also find football reports interesting,


Ahmed Adam Mamado's picture
Ahmed Adam Mamado
20/03/2017 07:31
Sudan
Liverpool
1840

i enjoy reading about Electricity because i have the background, and that helps me to enjoy the reading, i also find football reports interesting,

alfuser
20/03/2017
ES
12
points

correct me
I've found this advice very interesting in order to improve our reading skill. The main idea is read as much as you can, since it's an important skill and highly linked with talking skill.
Overall, I'd like reading basic novels for students. For me, reading general news is a little bit more difficult.
My recommendation is that read whatever you like, as much as you can.


alfuser
20/03/2017 13:42
Spain
Arsenal
12

correct me
I've found this advice very interesting in order to improve our reading skill. The main idea is read as much as you can, since it's an important skill and highly linked with talking skill.
Overall, I'd like reading basic novels for students. For me, reading general news is a little bit more difficult.
My recommendation is that read whatever you like, as much as you can.

Rich's picture
Rich
20/03/2017
ES
805
points

Hi Alfuser

Thanks for your message, we're glad that you found our advice interesting. I've made a few corrections to your message below:

I've found this advice very interesting in order to improve our reading skills. The main idea is read as much as you can, since it's an important skill and highly strongly linked with to talking skills.

1) You should pluralise skills because we talk about more than one skill within speaking or  reading. It's the same with football skills! The strongest collocation is to 'strongly link' something and the dependent preposition is 'to'.

Overall, I'd like reading basic novels for students. For me, reading general news is a little bit more difficult.
My recommendation is that to read whatever you like, as much as you can.

2) When you say 'basic novels' I think you mean graded readers but I'm not sure. Do you mean books like these?

Thanks again for your message.

Rich - The Premier Skills English Team

 


Rich's picture
Rich
20/03/2017 17:13
Spain
Liverpool
805

Hi Alfuser

Thanks for your message, we're glad that you found our advice interesting. I've made a few corrections to your message below:

I've found this advice very interesting in order to improve our reading skills. The main idea is read as much as you can, since it's an important skill and highly strongly linked with to talking skills.

1) You should pluralise skills because we talk about more than one skill within speaking or  reading. It's the same with football skills! The strongest collocation is to 'strongly link' something and the dependent preposition is 'to'.

Overall, I'd like reading basic novels for students. For me, reading general news is a little bit more difficult.
My recommendation is that to read whatever you like, as much as you can.

2) When you say 'basic novels' I think you mean graded readers but I'm not sure. Do you mean books like these?

Thanks again for your message.

Rich - The Premier Skills English Team

 

alfuser
21/03/2017
ES
12
points

First of all, thank Rich for your dedication. You are right. I would mean these kinds of books.


alfuser
21/03/2017 08:09
Spain
Arsenal
12

First of all, thank Rich for your dedication. You are right. I would mean these kinds of books.

Tony Do's picture
Tony Do
20/03/2017
VN
1
points

I guess the phrase is advance


Tony Do's picture
Tony Do
20/03/2017 18:19
Vietnam
Manchester United
1

I guess the phrase is advance

admin's picture
admin
20/03/2017
GB
7589
points

That's what it means, but it's a phrasal verb - it has two parts.

Jack - The Premier Skills English Team


admin's picture
admin
20/03/2017 19:21
United Kingdom
Arsenal
7589

That's what it means, but it's a phrasal verb - it has two parts.

Jack - The Premier Skills English Team

Mon
20/03/2017
EG
213
points

today's phrase is *** *******


Mon
20/03/2017 20:00
Egypt
Chelsea
213

today's phrase is *** *******

haydi's picture
haydi
20/03/2017
TN
3066
points

I want to know if you have made other big quizzes before February, and other "courses outline". I'm asking this bcause I can't find that in any icon. When l've clicked on "big quiz Mars, I can see the one of February, and I don't see any other quizzes. For the "courses online", I can reach them by going to my own history. The last one was about Leicester City, champions of England.


haydi's picture
haydi
20/03/2017 20:49
Tunisia
Newcastle United
3066

I want to know if you have made other big quizzes before February, and other "courses outline". I'm asking this bcause I can't find that in any icon. When l've clicked on "big quiz Mars, I can see the one of February, and I don't see any other quizzes. For the "courses online", I can reach them by going to my own history. The last one was about Leicester City, champions of England.

admin's picture
admin
21/03/2017
GB
7589
points

Hi Haydi

We are going to make some more courses, but we are going to update the look of the site first. Any day now, in fact. It will take us a little while to work through the site and make sure everything looks good. 

I think that Rich has published the March quiz and it should be on the homepage in the promotion block.

Thanks, Jack.


admin's picture
admin
21/03/2017 14:54
United Kingdom
Arsenal
7589

Hi Haydi

We are going to make some more courses, but we are going to update the look of the site first. Any day now, in fact. It will take us a little while to work through the site and make sure everything looks good. 

I think that Rich has published the March quiz and it should be on the homepage in the promotion block.

Thanks, Jack.

kwesimanifest's picture
kwesimanifest
23/03/2017
GH
3734
points

Hi haydi, welcome back you have been missed.


kwesimanifest's picture
kwesimanifest
23/03/2017 06:37
Ghana
Manchester United
3734

Hi haydi, welcome back you have been missed.

shobonenok's picture
shobonenok
22/03/2017
RU
826
points

Correct me.
The advice was definitely useful. I've read articles and books about football managers (Carlo Ancelotti, Alex Ferguson, Pep Guardiola), mathematics in football, public administration in football in order to write my coursework. There were 2 main reasons of doing that - the lack of information in Russian and the hanker to enhance my English vocabulary. I read news about football in English every day using my Twitter. The Sun, The Times, Mirror, The Telegraph, The Culture, Media and Sport Committee of House of Commons, most of the Premier League teams are among my following Twitter accounts. Moreover, I often read the City players' and manager's interviews before and after the matches. Futhermore, if I have to miss any of showdowns, for instance, I'll read about them online.

The football phrase is "*** *******"


shobonenok's picture
shobonenok
22/03/2017 17:48
Russia
Manchester City
826

Correct me.
The advice was definitely useful. I've read articles and books about football managers (Carlo Ancelotti, Alex Ferguson, Pep Guardiola), mathematics in football, public administration in football in order to write my coursework. There were 2 main reasons of doing that - the lack of information in Russian and the hanker to enhance my English vocabulary. I read news about football in English every day using my Twitter. The Sun, The Times, Mirror, The Telegraph, The Culture, Media and Sport Committee of House of Commons, most of the Premier League teams are among my following Twitter accounts. Moreover, I often read the City players' and manager's interviews before and after the matches. Futhermore, if I have to miss any of showdowns, for instance, I'll read about them online.

The football phrase is "*** *******"

Rich's picture
Rich
27/03/2017
ES
805
points

Hi Shobonenok

Thanks for the positive feedback. It's always nice to hear that we are providing useful advice :). I've made a few corrections to your message, in red, and then added some comments below.

I've read articles and books about football managers (Carlo Ancelotti, Alex Ferguson, Pep Guardiola), mathematics in football and public administration in football in order to write my coursework. There were 2 main reasons of for doing that - the lack of information in Russian and the hanker  because I wanted to enhance my English vocabulary. I read news about football in English every day using my Twitter. The Sun, The Times, Mirror, The Telegraph, The Culture, Media and Sport Committee of House of Commons and most of the Premier League teams are among my following the Twitter accounts I follow. Moreover, I often read the City players' and manager's interviews before and after the matches. Furthermore, if I have to miss any of the big matches showdowns, for instance, I'll read about them online.

I have no problems understanding your message and you write very well. There are just a couple of things to watch out for. The first is that you should use 'and' for the final item in a list of things and sometimes you need to be careful about your choice of words. I'm guessing that you are experimenting with vocabulary a little bit and you are thinking of some high level words to use in your message. This often works well but sometimes it doesn't work so well. The two examples here are 'hanker' and 'showdowns'. In both examples, the meaning is correct but the word doesn't fit the context. If you 'hanker' after something you have a strong desire for something and is often used when you have missed something for a long time. 'Showdown' is usually used for the final match in a competition or in a specific way so you can't really use it to talk about big matches in general.

Hope that helps,

Rich - The Premier Skills English Team 


Rich's picture
Rich
27/03/2017 08:40
Spain
Liverpool
805

Hi Shobonenok

Thanks for the positive feedback. It's always nice to hear that we are providing useful advice :). I've made a few corrections to your message, in red, and then added some comments below.

I've read articles and books about football managers (Carlo Ancelotti, Alex Ferguson, Pep Guardiola), mathematics in football and public administration in football in order to write my coursework. There were 2 main reasons of for doing that - the lack of information in Russian and the hanker  because I wanted to enhance my English vocabulary. I read news about football in English every day using my Twitter. The Sun, The Times, Mirror, The Telegraph, The Culture, Media and Sport Committee of House of Commons and most of the Premier League teams are among my following the Twitter accounts I follow. Moreover, I often read the City players' and manager's interviews before and after the matches. Furthermore, if I have to miss any of the big matches showdowns, for instance, I'll read about them online.

I have no problems understanding your message and you write very well. There are just a couple of things to watch out for. The first is that you should use 'and' for the final item in a list of things and sometimes you need to be careful about your choice of words. I'm guessing that you are experimenting with vocabulary a little bit and you are thinking of some high level words to use in your message. This often works well but sometimes it doesn't work so well. The two examples here are 'hanker' and 'showdowns'. In both examples, the meaning is correct but the word doesn't fit the context. If you 'hanker' after something you have a strong desire for something and is often used when you have missed something for a long time. 'Showdown' is usually used for the final match in a competition or in a specific way so you can't really use it to talk about big matches in general.

Hope that helps,

Rich - The Premier Skills English Team 

M.s. Aboelsafa's picture
M.s. Aboelsafa
22/03/2017
EG
393
points

the phrase is "Pass to"


M.s. Aboelsafa's picture
M.s. Aboelsafa
22/03/2017 21:24
Egypt
Arsenal
393

the phrase is "Pass to"

kwesimanifest's picture
kwesimanifest
23/03/2017
GH
3734
points

I seldom read few match reports. Most often i read political, economic, technological, sports and environmental news on online news portals.


kwesimanifest's picture
kwesimanifest
23/03/2017 06:33
Ghana
Manchester United
3734

I seldom read few match reports. Most often i read political, economic, technological, sports and environmental news on online news portals.

numrut
26/03/2017
UA
100
points

I think this week's phrase is to *** *******


numrut
26/03/2017 11:04
Ukraine
Liverpool
100

I think this week's phrase is to *** *******

Rich's picture
Rich
27/03/2017
ES
805
points

Well done numrut! You're right! 

Welcome to Premier Skills English! We hope you enjoy the website.

Rich - The Premier Skills English Team


Rich's picture
Rich
27/03/2017 08:23
Spain
Liverpool
805

Well done numrut! You're right! 

Welcome to Premier Skills English! We hope you enjoy the website.

Rich - The Premier Skills English Team

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3kwesimanifest3734
4assemjuve3433
5haydi3066
6Alex_from_Ukraine2627
7nikosonris2453
8MUGEMANYI2320
9amaral1915
10Ahmed Adam Mamado1840
Country ranking
RankNameScore
1Serbia23261
2Albania23000
3Macedonia19390
4Ukraine18895
5Bosnia and Herzegovina15913
6Kosovo13534
7Armenia13362
8Georgia12551
9Montenegro11488
10Azerbaijan7844
Club ranking
RankNameScore
1Manchester United68090
2Arsenal53605
3Liverpool47789
4Chelsea40473
5Manchester City15203
6Leicester City11042
7Tottenham Hotspur4148
8West Ham United3677
9Everton1549
10Watford1425

Level

3
Average: 3 (1 vote)

Goals

Skills: Listening

Learner Training: Reading Skills

Language: Football English