IELTS Listening tests (Section 1) always feature ambiguous sounding numbers. Here’s a practice activity focusing on teens and tens! Continue reading
These seem to be popular, so I’ve combined three posts into one and made it all a little more user-friendly. Good luck!
Credit card numbers come in a predictable format – four groups of four digits, for example:
4567 5678 6789 7890
‘Zero‘ can also be read ‘oh‘, and sequences of the same digit can be read as ‘double‘, ‘triple‘, etc.
See if you can ‘spell’ these credit card numbers: Continue reading
Postcodes can be problematic in IELTS Listening Section 1. However, if you are aware of the predictable formats of postcodes then recognising them becomes easier. UK postcodes all fit the following pattern:
So that’s: one or two letters + a number + another number + one or two letters
And remember that the number ‘zero’ can also be read ‘oh’!
See if you can ‘spell’ these postcodes: Continue reading