Share this blog!
I am a MindTouch Top 200 Recognized Content Strategist!
Advertise on TechComm GeekMom!Do you have a business or product related to techcomm, e-learning or m-learning that you'd like to post here? Let me know at firstname.lastname@example.org.
- Two cheesecakes done for tomorrow! Tomorrow, homemade waffles (big batch for tomorrow's breakfast and for the rest… twitter.com/i/web/status/1… 10 hours ago
- OK--I'm off to make two cheesecakes. Wish me luck! (Glad to have an instant pot to help!) 17 hours ago
- See, this is how we do it. If these three are wearing masks, you know that they mean it. twitter.com/FirstLadyNJ/st… 18 hours ago
Tag Archives: British English
America’s neighbour resisted annexation by the US and its people remained subjects of the British monarch. But Canada’s English isn’t British or American, writes James Harbeck. Source: BBC – Culture – Why is Canadian English unique? Happy Canada Day! I … Continue reading
I’m now back from my 10-day trip to Ireland, and it was certainly an adventure. While there are parts of the US that have bilingual signs around due to the large Hispanic populations in areas, I think I had gotten … Continue reading
Content Rules Inc. was kind enough to extend their invitation to have me blog for them again. This time, it’s on a subject that’s near and dear to their hearts as well as mine. This article talks about my own … Continue reading
I often enjoy reading the blog/website Anglotopia, as it is written by a person who loves England and UK stuff as much as I do (if not more) and is making a living doing it (lucky!). This latest article that … Continue reading
Evidently, Siobhan Thompson is back, and BBC’s Anglophenia must be doing a series on the difference between British English and American English. Here’s another gem on British colloquialisms–some you may have heard before, and some that, well, my British friends … Continue reading
It seems these kinds of articles are coming out nonstop these days. While this one doesn’t have a video (awwwww), it’s short and to the point, and is another example of why spoken English can be rather confusing. We have … Continue reading
As a follow-up to my fun post, “No Wonder (Verbal) English is confusing!“, here’s a follow-up that really shows how crazy it can get. Although I think in the end, there is some (okay, a lot of) Celtic actually thrown … Continue reading