Prepositions at the end of questions exercises

Many verbs are followed by a preposition. We generally talk TO someone ABOUT something. When we ask a question, the preposition will fall at the end of the question. For example: Who were you talking TO? What were you talking ABOUT? Exercise 1: Complete the Gap Drag the missing prepositions to complete the gaps in the sentences. Exercise 2: Complete … Read More

At / On / In For Time Exercises

Prepositions of Time / 4 Exercises / A1 – A2 Level Prepositions of Time AT / ON / IN worksheet pdf Exercise 1 Do you know the rules?  Test yourself with this quiz! Exercise 2:  Multiple-choice exercise.  Choose in, on or at to complete these time phrases. Exercise 3:  Gap-fill multiple choice exercise.  Choose in, on or at to complete … Read More

Questions in the Past Simple (Irregular Verbs)

Use this interactive exercise to practise word order in questions in the Past Simple Tense.   More Exercises with Questions in the Past Question Word Order in the Past Simple (regular verbs) Question Word Order in the Past Simple (irregular verbs) Question Words with Simple Past Questions

Prepositions of Time Exercises

Prepositions of Time Exercises using Since, For, Ago, From…to, Till 4 Exercises. Level A1/A2  Do you know the rules for Since / For & Ago? Exercise 1: Drag the answers to complete the grammar rule. Exercise 2: Multiple Choice. Choose the answer to complete the blank in the sentence. Exercise 3: Check the grammar rules of From…to / for / … Read More


TIME WORDS USE TENSE FOR + period of time many tenses SINCE + point in time Present Perfect (& other Perfect Tenses) AGO + past or finished time Simple Past (& other Past Tenses) SINCE Since is used to mean from a point in time in the past up to now.   As since connects a past time to the present time, it is … Read More


Prepositions of Time SINCE  + time / point in the past (yesterday, last year) FOR  + period of time (2 hours/3 days/1 year) UNTIL up to a point in time TILL Less formal way of saying until FROM….TO Use from for the start time and to for the finish time  Since Since is typically used with perfect tenses.  Use since … Read More


What’s the difference between CAN and COULD? CAN and COULD are very similar in the English language. Both words are very common because they have many meanings or functions. This means that both CAN and COULD can be used in various ways and different situations.   CAN COULD FRIENDLY FORM POLITE FORM ABILITY ABILITY IN THE PAST PERMISSION PERMISSION REFUSE … Read More