Here are all the exercises on the site so far.

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“Except” or “Except for”

You can use EXCEPT FOR when you want to show that the statement in the main part of the sentence is not completely true:My vacation was great, EXCEPT FOR the rain. (So, not completely great because of the rain).I finished cleaning the whole house, EXCEPT FOR the bedrooms. (So, I didn’t completely clean.)We drank all …

“Because” vs. “Because of”

What’s the difference between “because” and “because of”? In most cases, “because” is followed by a subject and a verb, and “because of” is typically followed by a single word or phrase. Here are two sentences with similar meanings, but with different structures to help illustrate this difference: “The concert was canceled because the weather was bad.”“The …

Beside vs. Besides

Use “beside” when referring to physical proximity or location.Use “besides” when adding information or expressing an additional point.


How well do you know your prepositions? Take this quiz and find out.

Quick Quiz

This quiz has a mixture of categories including phrasal verbs, vocabulary, idioms, prepositions, and more.There are 31 questions.

Tag Questions

Test Your Vocabulary

This quiz has vocabulary and idiomatic expressions.There are 18 questions.

Verb Tenses

How well do you know your verb tenses? Take this quiz and find out.