Teachify Teacher Chit Chat - Tourism
Welcome back to our monthly chitchat everybody and I hope you’re delighted to watch us having another silly chat, you must know by now, but in this episode you’ll see Lewis and Mickey having a good old chitchat about our monthly topic, Tourism.
To kick off the conversation, Mickey told us about his experience with virtual reality with rollercoasters and a medieval tour of Seville with one of our clients, Past View Experience. If you haven’t heard of them, then I strongly recommend you check them out for an immersing experience taking a glimpse of what Seville was like hundreds of years ago.
Clases De Inglés Sevilla
Following on from that, you will be able to observe an interesting game of would you rather. For those of you that don’t know this activity, would you rather is another way of saying would you prefer and we use it to answer some dilemmas of would we would prefer to do. For example, would you rather go backpacking around Asia or go on a luxury cruise ship in the Mediterranean sea. Let us know which option you would go for!
If this introduction has sparked your interest then I suggest you watch our chitchat right now, what are you waiting for? I know I’m looking forward to hearing from you to see what you think of our discussion.
Last but not least, below you can find some synonyms and examples of a few of the more complicated words and phrases we used.
Seamless = smooth. “Wow, that was a seamless transition from coal to renewable energy.”
Go backpacking = to travel on a limited budget using a big backpack. “I went backpacking around South East Asia when I was 24.”
Without a shadow of a doubt = no doubt. “Yes, I would do that…without a shadow of a doubt.”
Get travel sick or sea sick = become ill because of movement or motion. “I get travel sick so I would prefer to go wine tasting.”
Get into something = become interested in something. “I’m getting into wines at the moment because two of our teachers really like wine.”
To look forward to + noun/ing = to be excited about something. “I am looking forward to going home for Christmas.”
To set off = to begin a journey or depart. “I’ll be there in 30 minutes, I’m just setting off now.” (I’m leaving my house.)