Phrase: To make plans
Our next phrase is: to make plans. Tune in to today’s episode to learn when to use the phrase ‘To Make Plans’ and when to use ‘I have a plan’. Enjoy :)
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Hey amigos y amigas, you’re listening to the English Made Simple Show. This is episode number 283, number two hundred and eighty-three, numero dos cientos ochenta-y-tres.
Welcome back everyone. This is your host Milena speaking, you’re tuning into the English Made Simple show. You can learn more about the EMS show and what it is ALL about when you visit englishmadesimple.net. If you want to listen to the podcast straight from the website simply type in englishmadesimple.net/podcast. And while you’re there, you can find a huge repertoire of the EMS episodes as well as useful resources to help you improve your English.
Amigos, today we’re learning the following phrase:
“To make plans”
It’s not “to do plans” – it’s to Make Plans.
We’re using the verb “Make”.
Have you used this phrase before?
Maybe you’ve used a phrase like “I have plans”
Today, we’ll learn to use the phrase “Make Plans”
This is a commonly used phrase. I don’t know why the word “plans” is plural here, but to me it implies that it is a generic phrase… It could involve an unknown number of plans. So “Make plans” we use when we want to make a generic statement.
And remember, that these two words go well together. ‘Make’ and ‘Plans.’
Hey guys, I’ll let you practice this phrase.
Towards the end of the episode I’ll have a “Repeat After Me” section where you can practice saying this phrase out loud. So stay on till the end of today’s episode.
So how do you use this phrase then?
Let me give you some examples…
In fact, two examples.
Have you made plans for the New Year?
That’s something people will tend to ask you around this time of the year. If you’re listening to the episode in December of 2021.
So, have you? Have you made any plans for this New Year?
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