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Common Mistakes in Spoken English

150+ common mistakes in spoken English


1. Mistake: "I'm agree with you." Correction: "I agree with you." Explanation: The verb "agree" does not need the auxiliary verb "am."

2. Mistake: "I have 25 years old." Correction: "I am 25 years old." Explanation: Use the verb "to be" (am) to express age.

3. Mistake: "I have to go in my country." Correction: "I have to go to my country." Explanation: Use the preposition "to" when expressing movement towards a location.

4. Mistake: "I want that you help me." Correction: "I want you to help me." Explanation: Use the infinitive form of the verb ("to help") after the verb "want."

5. Mistake: "I will tell you what's happened." Correction: "I will tell you what happened." Explanation: Use the simple past tense ("happened") to describe a past event.

6. Mistake: "I go to the movies every weekends." Correction: "I go to the movies every weekend." Explanation: Use the singular form ("weekend") when expressing a recurring event.

7. Mistake: "I have many works to do." Correction: "I have a lot of work to do." Explanation: Use the singular form ("work") when expressing a general amount or workload.

8. Mistake: "I did a mistake." Correction: "I made a mistake." Explanation: Use the verb "make" instead of "do" when referring to a mistake.

9. Mistake: "I have been here since five hours." Correction: "I have been here for five hours." Explanation: Use the preposition "for" to indicate the duration of time.

10. Mistake: "I can to swim." Correction: "I can swim." Explanation: The verb "can" is followed by the base form of the verb ("swim") without "to."

11. Mistake: "I want that she comes early." Correction: "I want her to come early." Explanation: Use the infinitive form of the verb ("to come") after the verb "want."

12. Mistake: "I don't know nothing about that." Correction: "I don't know anything about that." Explanation: Use the negative form "don't know anything" instead of "don't know nothing."

13. Mistake: "I saw him yesterday and I said hello for him." Correction: "I saw him yesterday and I said hello to him." Explanation: Use the preposition "to" when addressing someone.

14. Mistake: "She speaks English very good." Correction: "She speaks English very well." Explanation: Use the adverb "well" to describe the quality of speaking.

15. Mistake: "He gave me a good advice." Correction: "He gave me good advice." Explanation: Use the singular form "advice" without the indefinite article "a" to express a general idea.

16. Mistake: "I went to the store and I bought some bread and a milk." Correction: "I went to the store and I bought some bread and milk." Explanation: Use the uncountable form "milk" without the indefinite article "a."

17. Mistake: "I'm living in this city since two years." Correction: "I have been living in this city for two years." Explanation: Use the present perfect continuous tense

18. Mistake: "I can't understand nothing." Correction: "I can't understand anything." Explanation: Use the negative form "can't understand anything" instead of "can't understand nothing."

19. Mistake: "He don't like to eat vegetables." Correction: "He doesn't like to eat vegetables." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "he," "she," or "it."

20. Mistake: "She don't have any money." Correction: "She doesn't have any money." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "she," "he," or "it."

21. Mistake: "I seen that movie last night." Correction: "I saw that movie last night." Explanation: Use the past tense of the verb "see" ("saw") instead of "seen" to indicate a completed action in the past.

22. Mistake: "I'm here since morning." Correction: "I've been here since morning." Explanation: Use the present perfect tense ("I've been") to indicate an action that started in the past and continues into the present.

23. Mistake: "He is good in playing the guitar." Correction: "He is good at playing the guitar." Explanation: Use the preposition "at" to describe proficiency or skill in an activity.

24. Mistake: "I don't have no time." Correction: "I don't have any time." Explanation: Avoid using double negatives ("don't have no") and use "any" to express a lack of something.

25. Mistake: "She's more smarter than him." Correction: "She's smarter than him." Explanation: Use either "more smart" or "smarter," but not both together. The correct form is "smarter."

26. Mistake: "He don't know what to do." Correction: "He doesn't know what to do." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "he," "she," or "it."

27. Mistake: "I have to leave early because I have an appointment with the doctor." Correction: "I have to leave early because I have an appointment with the doctor." Explanation: The sentence is already correct; no correction needed.

28. Mistake: "I can to go to the party if I finish my work." Correction: "I can go to the party if I finish my work." Explanation: The verb "can" is followed by the base form of the verb ("go") without "to."

29. Mistake: "He's going to the vacation next week." Correction: "He's going on vacation next week." Explanation: Use the preposition "on" before the noun "vacation" to indicate going on a vacation.

30. Mistake: "I don't have idea about it." Correction: "I don't have any idea about it." Explanation: Use the phrase "any idea" to express a lack of knowledge or understanding.

31. Mistake: "I don't know what time is it." Correction: "I don't know what time it is." Explanation: In English, the question word "what" is followed by the subject-verb order ("time it is").

33. Mistake: "I can't find my keys nowhere." Correction: "I can't find my keys anywhere." Explanation: Use "anywhere" to indicate a lack of location or presence.

34. Mistake: "I have a lot of homeworks to do." Correction: "I have a lot of homework to do." Explanation: Use the singular form "homework" without the plural "s" to express multiple assignments.

35. Mistake: "I'm not sure can I come to the party." Correction: "I'm not sure if I can come to the party." Explanation: Use the conjunction "if" to introduce a conditional clause.

36. Mistake: "She said me that she is busy." Correction: "She told me that she is busy." Explanation: Use the verb "told" instead of "said" when reporting someone's words.

37. Mistake: "I don't understand what he speaks." Correction: "I don't understand what he is saying." Explanation: Use the present continuous form ("is saying") to indicate an ongoing action.

38. Mistake: "He don't have to go to work today." Correction: "He doesn't have to go to work today." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "he," "she," or "it."

39. Mistake: "Can you borrowing me your pen?" Correction: "Can you lend me your pen?" Explanation: Use the verb "lend" to indicate temporarily giving something to someone.

40. Mistake: "I need to go at the supermarket." Correction: "I need to go to the supermarket." Explanation: Use the preposition "to" before the noun "supermarket" to indicate direction or destination.

41. Mistake: "I have seen him yesterday." Correction: "I saw him yesterday." Explanation: Use the simple past tense ("saw") to indicate a completed action in the past.

42. Mistake: "I don't have idea how to solve this problem." Correction: "I don't have any idea how to solve this problem." Explanation: Use the phrase "any idea" to express a lack of knowledge or understanding.

43. Mistake: "He plays football very good." Correction: "He plays football very well." Explanation: Use the adverb "well" to describe the quality of playing.

44. Mistake: "She's been waiting for the bus since two hours." Correction: "She's been waiting for the bus for two hours." Explanation: Use the preposition "for" to indicate the duration of time.

45. Mistake: "I can't wait no longer." Correction: "I can't wait any longer." Explanation: Avoid using double negatives ("can't wait no") and use "any" to express a lack of something.

46. Mistake: "I have visited Paris yet." Correction: "I haven't visited Paris yet." Explanation: Use the negative form "haven't visited" to indicate that the action has not occurred.

47. Mistake: "I'm going to meet my friends at 8 pm o'clock." Correction: "I'm going to meet my friends at 8 pm." Explanation: Remove the redundant "o'clock" after specifying the time.

48. Mistake: "I will call you as soon as I will arrive." Correction: "I will call you as soon as I arrive." Mistake: "I don't know what time is the meeting." Correction: "I don't know what time the meeting is." Explanation: In English, the subject-verb order is used in questions ("what time the meeting is").

49. Mistake: "He didn't went to the party last night." Correction: "He didn't go to the party last night." Explanation: Use the base form of the verb "go" ("didn't go") to indicate a past action.

50. Mistake: "I have many problems. I don't know what I can do." Correction: "I have many problems. I don't know what to do." Explanation: Use the phrase "what to do" to express uncertainty or indecision.

51. Mistake: "I'm going to the mall to buy some new clothes." Correction: "I'm going to the mall to buy some new clothes." Explanation: The sentence is already correct; no correction needed.

52. Mistake: "I'm so hungry, so I will to eat a pizza." Correction: "I'm so hungry, so I will eat a pizza." Explanation: Remove the auxiliary verb "to" before the verb "eat" ("so I will eat a pizza").

53. Mistake: "She's working hardly on her project." Correction: "She's working hard on her project." Explanation: Use the adverb "hard" to describe the intensity of work, not the adjective "hardly" which means "almost not."

54. Mistake: "I have been to visit my family last weekend." Correction: "I visited my family last weekend." Explanation: Use the simple past tense ("visited") to indicate a completed action in the past.

55. Mistake: "I'm sorry, I didn't understand nothing you said." Correction: "I'm sorry, I didn't understand anything you said." Explanation: Use the negative form "didn't understand anything" instead of "didn't understand nothing."

56. Mistake: "He asked me what time is it." Correction: "He asked me what time it is." Explanation: In reported speech, maintain the subject-verb order ("what time it is") after the verb "asked."

57. Mistake: "I'm living here since two years." Correction: "I've been living here for two years." Explanation: Use the present perfect tense ("I've been living") to indicate an action that started in the past and continues into the present.

58. Mistake: "I want to tell you that I can't able to come." Correction: "I want to tell you that I can't come." Explanation: Remove the word "able" after "can't" since it is redundant.

59. Mistake: "She's the most beautiful girl between all of her friends." Correction: "She's the most beautiful girl among all of her friends." Explanation: Use the preposition "among" to indicate a comparison within a group.

60. Mistake: "I'm tired because I didn't slept well last night." Correction: "I'm tired because I didn't sleep well last night." Explanation: Use the base form of the verb "sleep" ("didn't sleep") in the past tense.

61. Mistake: "I have to go to the airport at 7 am in the morning." Correction: "I have to go to the airport at 7 am." Explanation: Remove the redundant phrase "in the morning" after specifying the time.

63. Mistake: "He don't want to go to the party." Correction: "He doesn't want to go to the party." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "he," "she," or "it."

64. Mistake: "I'm going to the beach and swim." Correction: "I'm going to the beach to swim." Explanation: Use the infinitive form of the verb ("to swim") to express the purpose or intention of an action.

65. Mistake: "I'm very exciting about the concert." Correction: "I'm very excited about the concert." Explanation: Use the adjective "excited" to describe the feeling of anticipation or enthusiasm.

66. Mistake: "She's pregnant for five months." Correction: "She's been pregnant for five months." Explanation: Use the present perfect tense ("She's been pregnant") to indicate a duration of time that started in the past and continues into the present.

67. Mistake: "I don't have no idea what to do." Correction: "I don't have any idea what to do." Explanation: Avoid using double negatives ("don't have no") and use "any" to express a lack of something.

68. Mistake: "I'm not interesting in sports." Correction: "I'm not interested in sports." Explanation: Use the adjective "interested" to describe the state of being engaged or curious about something.

69. Mistake: "I can't to find my keys." Correction: "I can't find my keys." Explanation: The verb "can't" is followed by the base form of the verb ("find") without "to."

70. Mistake: "I'm studying English since three years." Correction: "I've been studying English for three years." Explanation: Use the present perfect continuous tense ("I've been studying") to indicate an ongoing action that started in the past.

71. Mistake: "He's been working hardly on his project." Correction: "He's been working hard on his project." Explanation: Use the adverb "hard" to describe the intensity of work, not the adjective "hardly" which means "almost not."

72. Mistake: "I'm living here for two months ago." Correction: "I've been living here for two months." Explanation: Use the present perfect tense ("I've been living") to indicate an action that started in the past and continues into the present.

73. Mistake: "I'm going to the cinema with my friends together." Correction: "I'm going to the cinema with my friends." Explanation: Remove the word "together" as it is redundant when stating an action done with friends.

74. Mistake: "I can speak English very good." Correction: "I can speak English very well." Explanation: Use the adverb "well" to describe the quality of speaking.

75. Mistake: "He's the tallest between his brothers." Correction: "He's the tallest among his brothers." Explanation: Use the preposition "among" to indicate a comparison within a group.

76. Mistake: "I have a lot of homeworks to do." Correction: "I have a lot of homework to do." Explanation: Use the singular form "homework" without the plural "s" to express multiple assignments.

77. Mistake: "I don't have no money." Correction: "I don't have any money." Mistake: "He plays soccer good." Correction: "He plays soccer well." Explanation: Use the adverb "well" to describe the quality of playing.

78. Mistake: "I don't know nothing about that." Correction: "I don't know anything about that." Explanation: Avoid using double negatives ("don't know nothing") and use "anything" to express a lack of knowledge or information.

79. Mistake: "She is working hardly on her project." Correction: "She is working hard on her project." Explanation: Use the adverb "hard" to describe the intensity of work, not the adjective "hardly" which means "almost not."

80. Mistake: "He don't like pizza." Correction: "He doesn't like pizza." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "he," "she," or "it."

81. Mistake: "I have to go to the doctor tomorrow because I have a fever." Correction: "I have to go to the doctor tomorrow because I have a fever." Explanation: The sentence is already correct; no correction needed.

82. Mistake: "I can to swim." Correction: "I can swim." Explanation: The verb "can" is followed by the base form of the verb ("swim") without "to."

83. Mistake: "He's going to the gym to do some exercises." Correction: "He's going to the gym to do some exercises." Explanation: The sentence is already correct; no correction needed.

84. Mistake: "I don't have no idea what you're talking about." Correction: "I don't have any idea what you're talking about." Explanation: Avoid using double negatives ("don't have no") and use "any" to express a lack of something.

85. Mistake: "I'm living in this city for two years." Correction: "I've been living in this city for two years." Explanation: Use the present perfect tense ("I've been living") to indicate an action that started in the past and continues into the present.

86. Mistake: "I'm not sure can I come to the party." Correction: "I'm not sure if I can come to the party." Explanation: Use the conjunction "if" to introduce a conditional clause.

87. Mistake: "I saw him yesterday night." Correction: "I saw him last night." Explanation: Use "last night" to indicate the specific night in the past.

88. Mistake: "I'm going to travel during two weeks." Correction: "I'm going to travel for two weeks." Explanation: Use the preposition "for" to indicate the duration of time.

89. Mistake: "She's the most beautiful girl between all." Correction: "She's the most beautiful girl among all." Explanation: Use the preposition "among" to indicate a comparison within a group.

90. Mistake: "I don't have no time." Correction: "I don't have any time." Explanation: Avoid using double negatives ("don't have no") and use "any" to express a lack of something.

91. Mistake: "He don't understand what I'm saying." Correction: "He doesn't understand what I'm saying." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "he," "she," or "it."

94. Mistake: "I will come to the party if I will have time." Correction: "I will come to the party if I have time." Explanation: Use the present tense ("if I have time") after "if" to express a conditional statement.

95. Mistake: "She's going to the store for buying groceries." Correction: "She's going to the store to buy groceries." Explanation: Use the infinitive form of the verb ("to buy") to express the purpose or intention of an action.

96. Mistake: "I haven't seen him since a long time." Correction: "I haven't seen him for a long time." Explanation: Use the preposition "for" to indicate the duration of time.

97. Mistake: "He works hardly every day." Correction: "He works hard every day." Explanation: Use the adverb "hard" to describe the intensity of work, not the adjective "hardly" which means "almost not."

98. Mistake: "I'm not interesting in going to the party." Correction: "I'm not interested in going to the party." Explanation: Use the adjective "interested" to describe the state of being engaged or curious about something.

99. Mistake: "I'm studying English since three years." Correction: "I've been studying English for three years." Explanation: Use the present perfect continuous tense ("I've been studying") to indicate an ongoing action that started in the past.

100. Mistake: "I can't able to understand this concept." Correction: "I can't understand this concept." Explanation: Remove the word "able" after "can't" since it is redundant.

101. Mistake: "I have to go to the supermarket for buying some groceries." Correction: "I have to go to the supermarket to buy some groceries." Explanation: Use the infinitive form of the verb ("to buy") to express the purpose or intention of an action.

102. Mistake: "He don't like to eat vegetables." Correction: "He doesn't like to eat vegetables." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "he," "she," or "it."

103. Mistake: "I go to the gym every day for keeping fit." Correction: "I go to the gym every day to keep fit." Explanation: Use the infinitive form of the verb ("to keep") to express the purpose or intention of an action.

104. Mistake: "I don't have no time for studying." Correction: "I don't have any time for studying." Explanation: Avoid using double negatives ("don't have no") and use "any" to express a lack of something.

105. Mistake: "I'm not sure can I make it to the meeting." Correction: "I'm not sure if I can make it to the meeting." Explanation: Use the conjunction "if" to introduce a conditional clause.

106. Mistake: "She's the most smartest person in the room." Correction: "She's the smartest person in the room." Explanation: The word "smartest" already expresses the superlative degree, so there's no need to use "most" before it.

107. Mistake: "I have been waiting for the bus since two hours." Correction: "I have been waiting for the bus for two hours." Explanation: Use the preposition "for" to indicate the duration of time.

108. Mistake: "He don't know how to swim." Correction: "He doesn't know how to swim." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "he," "she," or "it."

109. Mistake: "I can to speak three languages." Correction: "I can speak three languages." Explanation: The verb "can" is followed by the base form of the verb ("speak") without "to."

110. Mistake: "I'm going to the party with my friends together." Correction: "I'm going to the party with my friends." Explanation: Remove the word "together" as it is redundant when stating an action done with friends.

111. Mistake: "He works in the company since five years." Correction: "He has worked in the company for five years." Explanation: Use the present perfect tense ("He has worked") to indicate an action that started in the past and continues into the present.

112. Mistake: "I don't have no idea how to solve this problem." Correction: "I don't have any idea how to solve this problem." Explanation: Avoid using double negatives ("don't have no") and use "any" to express a lack of something.

113. Mistake: "She don't understand what I'm saying." Correction: "She doesn't understand what I'm saying." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "he," "she," or "it."

115. Mistake: "I don't have no money to buy that." Correction: "I don't have any money to buy that." Explanation: Avoid using double negatives ("don't have no") and use "any" to express a lack of something.

116. Mistake: "He speaks English very good." Correction: "He speaks English very well." Explanation: Use the adverb "well" to describe the quality of speaking.

117. Mistake: "I can't able to come to the party." Correction: "I can't come to the party." Explanation: Remove the word "able" after "can't" since it is redundant.

118. Mistake: "She's the most prettiest girl I know." Correction: "She's the prettiest girl I know." Explanation: The word "prettiest" already expresses the superlative degree, so there's no need to use "most" before it.

119. Mistake: "I go to the gym oftenly." Correction: "I go to the gym often." Explanation: Use the adverb "often" to describe the frequency of going to the gym, without adding the suffix "-ly."

120. Mistake: "I don't know nothing about that subject." Correction: "I don't know anything about that subject." Explanation: Avoid using double negatives ("don't know nothing") and use "anything" to express a lack of knowledge or information.

121. Mistake: "He don't want to come with us." Correction: "He doesn't want to come with us." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "he," "she," or "it."

122. Mistake: "I'm very tired. I want to sleep early." Correction: "I'm very tired. I want to go to bed early." Explanation: Use the phrase "go to bed" to refer to the act of sleeping.

123. Mistake: "He runs fastly." Correction: "He runs fast." Explanation: Use the adjective "fast" to describe the speed of running, without adding the suffix "-ly."

124. Mistake: "I'm studying English since two years." Correction: "I've been studying English for two years." Explanation: Use the present perfect continuous tense ("I've been studying") to indicate an ongoing action that started in the past.

125. Mistake: "I can't to do it." Correction: "I can't do it." Explanation: The verb "can't" is followed by the base form of the verb ("do") without "to."

126. Mistake: "I have to go to work in early morning." Correction: "I have to go to work in the early morning." Explanation: Use the article "the" before "early morning" to indicate a specific time period.

127. Mistake: "I didn't went to the party last night." Correction: "I didn't go to the party last night." Explanation: Use the base form of the verb "go" ("didn't go") in the past tense, without adding "went."

128. Mistake: "He's a very friend of mine." Correction: "He's a good friend of mine." Explanation: Use the adjective "good" to describe a close relationship or friendship.

129. Mistake: "I have many works to do." Correction: "I have much work to do." Mistake: "I don't know where is he." Correction: "I don't know where he is." Explanation: In a question or indirect statement, the subject ("he") comes before the verb ("is").

130. Mistake: "I'm not used to drink coffee in the morning." Correction: "I'm not used to drinking coffee in the morning." Explanation: Use the gerund form ("drinking") after the phrase "used to."

131. Mistake: "He speaks very fluently in English." Correction: "He speaks English very fluently." Explanation: Place the adverb ("very fluently") before the verb ("speaks").

132. Mistake: "I'm living here since three years." Correction: "I've been living here for three years." Explanation: Use the present perfect continuous tense ("I've been living") to indicate an ongoing action that started in the past.

133. Mistake: "I'm not sure can I do it." Correction: "I'm not sure if I can do it." Explanation: Use the conjunction "if" to introduce a conditional clause.

134. Mistake: "She's the most smartest person I know." Correction: "She's the smartest person I know." Explanation: The word "smartest" already expresses the superlative degree, so there's no need to use "most" before it.

135. Mistake: "I can't to find my keys." Correction: "I can't find my keys." Explanation: The verb "can't" is followed by the base form of the verb ("find") without "to."

136. Mistake: "He works hardly on his assignments." Correction: "He works hard on his assignments." Explanation: Use the adverb "hard" to describe the intensity of work, not the adjective "hardly" which means "almost not."

137. Mistake: "I didn't went to the movies last weekend." Correction: "I didn't go to the movies last weekend." Explanation: Use the base form of the verb "go" ("didn't go") in the past tense, without adding "went."

138. Mistake: "I have to go to bed early in the night." Correction: "I have to go to bed early at night." Explanation: Use the preposition "at" before "night" to indicate a specific time.

139. Mistake: "I don't have no idea how to solve this problem." Correction: "I don't have any idea how to solve this problem." Explanation: Avoid using double negatives ("don't have no") and use "any" to express a lack of something.

140. Mistake: "She don't understand what I'm saying." Correction: "She doesn't understand what I'm saying." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "he," "she," or "it."

141. Mistake: "He is always arrive late to work." Correction: "He always arrives late to work." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "arrives" to match the subject "he."

142. Mistake: "I can to help you with that." Correction: "I can help you with that." Explanation: The verb "can" is followed by the base form of the verb ("help") without "to."

145. Mistake: "He don't know how to swim." Correction: "He doesn't know how to swim." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "he," "she," or "it."

146. Mistake: "I don't have no time for studying." Correction: "I don't have any time for studying." Explanation: Avoid using double negatives ("don't have no") and use "any" to express a lack of something.

147. Mistake: "I go to the gym every day for keeping fit." Correction: "I go to the gym every day to keep fit." Explanation: Use the infinitive form of the verb ("to keep") to express the purpose or intention of an action.

148. Mistake: "I'm not sure can I make it to the meeting." Correction: "I'm not sure if I can make it to the meeting." Explanation: Use the conjunction "if" to introduce a conditional clause.

149. Mistake: "She don't like to eat vegetables." Correction: "She doesn't like to eat vegetables." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "he," "she," or "it."

150. Mistake: "I have been waiting for the bus since two hours." Correction: "I have been waiting for the bus for two hours." Explanation: Use the preposition "for" to indicate the duration of time.

151. Mistake: "I don't have no idea about that topic." Correction: "I don't have any idea about that topic." Explanation: Avoid using double negatives ("don't have no") and use "any" to express a lack of something.

152. Mistake: "I can't able to come to the party." Correction: "I can't come to the party." Explanation: Remove the word "able" after "can't" since it is redundant.

153. Mistake: "He's the most smartest person in the room." Correction: "He's the smartest person in the room." Explanation: The word "smartest" already expresses the superlative degree, so there's no need to use "most" before it.

154. Mistake: "I go to the gym oftenly." Correction: "I go to the gym often." Explanation: Use the adverb "often" to describe the frequency of going to the gym, without adding the suffix "-ly."

155. Mistake: "I didn't went to the party last night." Correction: "I didn't go to the party last night." Explanation: Use the base form of the verb "go" ("didn't go") in the past tense, without adding "went."

156. Mistake: "He works in the company since five years." Correction: "He has worked in the company for five years." Explanation: Use the present perfect tense ("He has worked") to indicate an action that started in the past and continues into the present.

157. Mistake: "I can to speak three languages." Correction: "I can speak three languages." Explanation: The verb "can" is followed by the base form of the verb ("speak") without "to."

159. Mistake: "He don't want to come with us." Correction: "He doesn't want to come with us." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "he," "she," or "it."

160. Mistake: "I can't to do it." Correction: "I can't do it." Explanation: The verb "can't" is followed by the base form of the verb ("do") without "to."

161. Mistake: "I have to go to work in early morning." Correction: "I have to go to work in the early morning." Explanation: Use the article "the" before "early morning" to indicate a specific time period.

162. Mistake: "I'm not sure can I make it on time." Correction: "I'm not sure if I can make it on time." Explanation: Use the conjunction "if" to introduce a conditional clause.

163. Mistake: "She don't understand what I'm saying." Correction: "She doesn't understand what I'm saying." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "does" ("doesn't") for subjects like "he," "she," or "it."

164. Mistake: "He is always arrive late to work." Correction: "He always arrives late to work." Explanation: Use the third-person singular form of the verb "arrives" to match the subject "he."

165. Mistake: "I'm very tired. I want to sleep early." Correction: "I'm very tired. I want to go to bed early." Explanation: Use the phrase "go to bed" to refer to the act of sleeping.

166. Mistake: "I don't know nothing about that subject." Correction: "I don't know anything about that subject." Explanation: Avoid using double negatives ("don't know nothing") and use "anything" to express a lack of knowledge or information.

167. Mistake: "I go to the library for borrow some books." Correction: "I go to the library to borrow some books." Explanation: Use the infinitive form of the verb ("to borrow") to express the purpose or intention of an action.

168. Mistake: "He speaks English very good." Correction: "He speaks English very well." Explanation: Use the adverb "well" to describe the quality of speaking.

169. Mistake: "I'm not used to drink coffee in the morning." Correction: "I'm not used to drinking coffee in the morning." Explanation: Use the gerund form ("drinking") after the phrase "used to."

170. Mistake: "I'm living here since three years." Correction: "I've been living here for three years." Explanation: Use the present perfect continuous tense ("I've been living") to indicate an ongoing action that started in the past.

171. Mistake: "He speaks very fluently in English." Correction: "He speaks English very fluently." Explanation: Place the adverb ("very fluently") before the verb ("speaks").

172. Mistake: "I'm not sure can I do it." Correction: "I'm not sure if I can do it." Explanation: Use the conjunction "if" to introduce a conditional clause.


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