Video categories

Tip 001 - The more you read the better you write, always!

Tip 002 - How to use technology to improve your English

The more you read the better you write”, today our teacher Carla Klein wants to give us some advice to improve our English grammar!

Technology has become more central in our everyday lives than ever before. It helps us in every aspect of our lives, from health and fitness to creativity and social communication. Students benefit from today’s technological advancements in the four skill areas to make their learning as well rounded as possible:

Tip 003 - Learn from Mistakes

Tip 004 - Adverbs

When we learn a language we must pay attention to our mistakes to perfect them. Visit our website and learn English with us!

Tyler Kibbey, ESL Teacher at LADO DC Campus, is talking about Adverbs, a word that describes a verb, an adjective, another adverb, or a sentence and that is often used to show time, manner, place, or degree. In “arrived early,” “runs slowly,” “stayed home,” and “works hard” the words “early,” “slowly,” “home,” and “hard” are adverbs.

Tip 005 - Dialects and idioms in USA

Tip 006 - Where does the English language come from?

Tyler Kibbey, ESL Teacher at LADO DC Campus, is talking about the value to study in the USA and see many original dialects and idioms in the American English Language that are crucial for being able to navigate America and around the world.

LADO DC ESL teacher, Mr. Tyler Kibbey, gives us a short history about the origins of the English Language.

Tip 007 - How to use the first conditional

Tip 008 - The -ed and –ing adjectives

Our teacher Emily is teaching how to use the first conditional. See some examples here.

Adjectives that end ‘-ed’ and adjectives that end ‘-ing’ are often confused! Emily Grenz, ESL Teacher at LADO DC Campus is giving us some examples.

Tip 009 - Practice your reading and grammar with your friends!

Tip 010 - Difference between How Much and How Many

Our teacher Emily is teaching how to practice with a friend your grammar and reading like this.

When we want to know the quantity or amount of something, we ask questions starting with How much and How many. Find here the differences between how much and how many.

Tip 011 - Present Perfect vs. Simple Past

Tip 012 - Perfect Progressive and Present Perfect

Maria Ludgate ESL Teacher is here to explain the Simple Past and Present Perfect Tense.

When should i use Present Perfect Progressive and Present Perfect Tense by María Ludgate, ESL Teacher at LADO INTERNATIONAL INSTITUTE.

Tip 013 - Tag Questions

Tip 014 - Using your English in the classroom!

A tag question is a special construction in English. It is a statement followed by a mini-question. We use tag questions to ask for confirmation. They mean something like: “Is that right?” or “Do you agree?” They are very common in English.

If you are taking English classes, please pay attention to these tips from our ESL Teacher, Nancy Buckley to use your English in the classroom.

Tip 015 - The Hamburger Method: How to make an essay!

Tip 016 - Services in English: To have something done

Our ESL teacher Emily Grenz is telling us how to make a strong essay, thinking in the essay like a hamburger. Pat attention until the end!!

We use have something done to mean another person does a service for us. Here our teacher Emily, who is giving you some examples!

Tip 017 - How To Pronounce '-ED' Verb Endings

Tip 018 - Prepositions on, in and at

Most verbs in the past tense end in -ed, but do you know how to pronounce these -ed endings? The pronunciation of -ed endings is not always the same: ‘-ed’ can be pronounced with a /d/, a /t/ or an /ɪd/ sound. In this free English video lesson, you can learn more about the pronunciation of -ed endings, and how to pronounce -ed endings correctly.

Prepositions on, in and at

Tip 019 - Storytelling: Practice your English through stories

Tip 020 - Speaking Practice-Pronunciation

We are going to learn how best to learn English through stories.

English speakers around the world have many different pronunciations, but is you want to learn a specific pronunciation, follow these tips by Mike Barnes, ESL teacher at LADO Washington, D.C.

Tip 021 - IN, ON AND AT

Tip 022 - For and Since

Using prepositions by time and location. Don’t miss this great example with these common prepositions: IN, ON, and AT by our ESL teacher Mike Brune from LADO DC.

We often use for and since when talking about time. Check out this lesson by Mike Brune, teacher at LADO DC Center.

Tip 023 - Get in and get on

Tip 024 -

Mike Brune, ESL teacher at LADO DC, is teaching us a great and easy example to understand the difference between GET ON and GET IN.

We often use for and since when talking about time. Check out this lesson by Mike Brune, teacher at LADO DC Center.

Question tags (falling intonation)

Adjective order

Past and present participle adjectives

Would rather and would prefer

Adverb so with an adjective and that clause

One and ones

Would you mind

Negative yes/no questions

This, that, these and those for compliments

Past progressive with as and while

Phrasal verbs

Plural Countable nouns for generalizing


Simple Present Conditional

Causes and Effects

Both... and AND neither... nor


Relative Pronoun WHO & THAT


Simple Past Passive & Past Progressive Passive

Ongoing Actions

Determiners with of


'Doubt' and 'don't think' with 'that' clause


First Conditional

Imagined Possibilities

'Too' 'enough' and 'not enough'


Third Conditional - Express Regret


Gerunds and Infinitives after main verbs


Despite and In spite of


as if as though like

Past desires

I think & In my opinion

Making References

Emphatic DO

Multiple & Embedded Relative Clauses


Mean & Try


See & Understand


What’s More & On top of that


Past perfect progressive


Compound Participle Adjectives


Basically & In short


Similes & Metaphors

Exaggeration & Understatement

Even if & Even though

Gerunds after main verbs

Second Conditional

Suggest, recommend and insist with that clause

Gerunds as subjects and objects

Gerund and infinitives after main verb (with different meaning)

Infinitives after main verb

Though, although, and, even though

Reported speech: statements

Reporting Yes/No questions

Causative have

Reporting Wh- Questions

Future Perfect


Could, may, might, and must with have


Should & Ought to


Past perfect

Past activities

The idea... and The fact... with that clause

Familiar Actions

Make and Let

Commenting & Confirming

Simple Future Passive


Third Conditional


Present Perfect Passive


Possessive Relative Pronoun WHOSE


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