The videos on this page are sorted with the newest on top. To see them sorted with the oldest on top (the order I made them), click here.
Learn all about Spanish immersion schools: how they work, how to choose a school, how long to stay, the cost, safety (including single women), accommodation options (including what to request for the best experience), my favorite schools and more.
They tell us that “escuchar” means “to listen” and “oír” means “to hear”. But then, in the real world, we see the EXACT OPPOSITE all the time–not only in a few situations. In this video, I’ll show you what is going on.
I was taught that “ver” means “to see” and “mirar” means “to watch” or “to look”. But, in the real world, I often saw and heard the exact opposite. In this video, I show you WHAT is going on!
In this video, I show you a common reason why you might see two conjugated verbs in a row (as opposed to one conjugated verb followed by a verb in the infinitive form).
It used to drive me crazy when I’d see the same sentence in the same context–except one used “hubo” and the other used “había”. In this video, I explain how that could be.
What’s the difference between NORMAL “comer” and REFLEXIVE “comer”? Find out in this video!
In this video, we talk about how to say “I can’t wait” when we’re excited about something. And, what I show you in this video doesn’t 100% jive with what a Spanish teacher once told me.
In this video, I show you seven uses of the verb “quedar” in less than six minutes.
In this video, we go over the seven most common ways that “quedar” is used. Ninety-five percent of the time that you see “quedar” used in REAL LIFE, it will be used in one of these seven ways.
In this video, we compare three verbs that CAN all mean “to try”: “intentar,” “probar” and “tratar”. We’ll talk about when to use which, plus when they’re interchangeable and when they’re NOT.