ARSENIO’S ESL PODCAST | SEASON 5 EPISODE 106 | Developing Speaking | Arsenio’s Personal Interview

Welcome back to ESPECIAL (Spanish accent) and today I’ll be doing my very own PERSONAL INTERVIEW! I’m really excited about this one because for the first time, on my ESL podcast, I’m going to be answering some fascinating questions that most of you have never heard me answer before. It’s me vs. me. Bring it on!

Questions

  1. What’s the most exciting thing you’ve ever done?
  2. How important is it to have a routine when working or studying?
  3. How has your life changed in the last two or three years?
  4. Is it a good idea to learn throughout your life?
  5. How do you think your life might change in the future.

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Can SmartAir Capture the Coronavirus?

I literally lost a long-time lost. That’s right. “How can you lose a lost?” Well, it was a guy who I had worked for back in 2012. It was when I was a dental assistant. Since then, we haven’t had a phone conversation, but it’s disheartening to see him come around only to shower negativity. I can’t remember the last time I got a like/comment from him, but it had to be back in 2016 and it wasn’t nice. Well, another one came, and this one was absolute garbage on his side. I blocked him. I blocked him not for having an opinion, but for showing no respect. At the beginning of the month I had to block another guy who I met on a plane moving to Thailand in 2013 — another DOCTOR — of course! So, in saying that, do SmartAirs really work? Well, let’s go over the science part of it in my YouTube video down below.

Arsenio’s ESL Podcast | TOEFL iBT | Reading | The Creators of Grammar

Super grateful for this week! Live videos will be recorded, as well as pre-recorded videos for those of you out there who are studying TOEIC, TOEFL, and IELTS. So…in day 1, I’m going to be going over TOEFL Reading (iBT). So, this is going to be an extensive passage. For the video, YouTube and podcast, make sure you check my links down below! To hear my explanation, you’ll have to surely check out the podcast/video.

The Creators of Grammar

No student of a foreign language needs to be told that grammar is complex.  By changing word sequences and by adding a range of auxiliary verbs and suffixes, we are able to communicate tiny variations in meaning.  We can turn a statement into a question, state whether an action has taken place or is soon to take place, and perform many other word tricks to convey subtle differences in meaning.  Nor is this complexity inherent to the English language.  All languages, even those of so-called ‘primitive’ tribes have clever grammatical components.  The Cherokee pronoun system, for example, can distinguish between ‘you and I’, ‘several other people and I’ and ‘you, another person and I’.  In English, all these meanings are summed up in the one, crude pronoun ‘we’.  Grammar is universal and plays a part in every language, no matter how widespread it is.  So the question which has baffled many linguists is – who created grammar?

At first, it would appear that this question is impossible to answer.  To find out how grammar is created, someone needs to be present at the time of a language’s creation, documenting its emergence.  Many historical linguists are able to trace modern complex languages back to earlier languages, but in order to answer the question of how complex languages are actually formed, the researcher needs to observe how languages are started from scratch.  Amazingly, however, this is possible.

Some of the most recent languages evolved due to the Atlantic slave trade.  At that time, slaves from a number of different ethnicities were forced to work together under colonizer’s rule.  Since they had no opportunity to learn each other’s languages, they developed a make-shift language called a pidgin.  Pidgins are strings of words copied from the language of the landowner.  They have little in the way of grammar, and in many cases it is difficult for a listener to deduce when an event happened, and who did what to whom.  [A] Speakers need to use circumlocution in order to make their meaning understood.  [B] Interestingly, however, all it takes for a pidgin to become a complex language is for a group of children to be exposed to it at the time when they learn their mother tongue.  [C] Slave children did not simply copy the strings of words uttered by their elders, they adapted their words to create a new, expressive language.  [D] Complex grammar systems which emerge from pidgins are termed creoles, and they are invented by children.

Further evidence of this can be seen in studying sign languages for the deaf.  Sign languages are not simply a series of gestures; they utilise the same grammatical machinery that is found in spoken languages.  Moreover, there are many different languages used worldwide. The creation of one such language was documented quite recently in Nicaragua. Previously, all deaf people were isolated from each other, but in 1979 a new government introduced schools for the deaf.  Although children were taught speech and lip reading in the classroom, in the playgrounds they began to invent their own sign system, using the gestures that they used at home.  It was basically a pidgin.  Each child used the signs differently, and there was no consistent grammar.  However, children who joined the school later, when this inventive sign system was already around, developed a quite different sign language.  Although it was based on the signs of the older children, the younger children’s language was more fluid and compact, and it utilised a large range of grammatical devices to clarify meaning.  What is more, all the children used the signs in the same way.  A new creole was born.

Some linguists believe that many of the world’s most established languages were creoles at first.  The English past tense –ed ending may have evolved from the verb ‘do’.  ‘It ended’mayonce have been’It end-did’.  Therefore it would appear that even the most widespread languages were partly created by children.  Children appear to have innate grammatical machinery in their brains, which springs to life when they are first trying to make sense of the world around them.  Their minds can serve to create logical, complex structures, even when there is no grammar present for them to copy.

1  In paragraph 1, why does the writer include information about the Cherokee language?

A To show how simple, traditional cultures can have complicated grammar structures
B To show how English grammar differs from Cherokee grammar
C To prove that complex grammar structures were invented by the Cherokees.
D To demonstrate how difficult it is to learn the Cherokee language

2  What can be inferred about the slaves’ pidgin language?

A It contained complex grammar.
B It was based on many different languages.
C It was difficult to understand, even among slaves.
D It was created by the land-owners.

3  All the following sentences about Nicaraguan sign language are true EXCEPT:

A The language has been created since 1979.
B The language is based on speech and lip reading.
C The language incorporates signs which children used at home.
D The language was perfected by younger children.

4  In paragraph 3, where can the following sentence be placed?
It included standardised word orders and grammatical markers that existed in neither the pidgin language, nor the language of the colonizers. 

A
B
C
D

5  ‘From scratch’ in paragraph 2 is closest in meaning to:

A from the very beginning
B in simple cultures
C by copying something else
D by using written information

6  ‘Make-shift’ in paragraph 3 is closest in meaning to:

A complicated and expressive
B simple and temporary
C extensive and diverse
D private and personal

7  Which sentence is closest in meaning to the highlighted sentence?
Grammar is universal and plays a part in every language, no matter how widespread it is.

A All languages, whether they are spoken by a few people or a lot of people, contain grammar.
B Some languages include a lot of grammar, whereas other languages contain a little.
C Languages which contain a lot of grammar are more common that languages that contain a little.
D The grammar of all languages is the same, no matter where the languages evolved.

8  All of the following are features of the new Nicaraguan sign language EXCEPT:

A All children used the same gestures to show meaning.
B The meaning was clearer than the previous sign language.
C The hand movements were smoother and smaller.
D New gestures were created for everyday objects and activities.

9  Which idea is presented in the final paragraph?

A English was probably once a creole.
B The English past tense system is inaccurate.
C Linguists have proven that English was created by children.
D Children say English past tenses differently from adults.

10  Look at the word ‘consistent’ in paragraph 4. This word could best be replaced by which of the following?

A natural
B predictable
C imaginable
D uniform

Podcast

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RICH DAD POOR DAD | S5 – E38 | LESSON VI | People Skills

Today, I meet ex-schoolteachers earning hundreds of thousands of dollars a year. They earn that much because they have specialized skills in their field as well as other skills. They can teach, as well as sell and market. I know of no other skills to be more important than selling and marketing. The skills of selling and marketing are difficult for most people, primarily due to their fear of rejection. The better you are at communicating, negotiating, and handling your fear of rejection, the easier life is. Just as I advised that newspaper writer who wanted to become a best-selling author, I advise anyone else today.

Rich Dad Poor Dad

Being technically specialized has its strengths as well as its weaknesses. I have friends who are geniuses, but they cannot communicate effectively with other human beings and, as a result, their earnings are pitiful.
I advise them to just spend a year learning to sell. Even if they earn nothing, their communication skills will improve. And that is priceless.

Rich Dad Poor Dad

In addition to being good learners, sellers, and marketers, we need to be good teachers as well as good students. To be truly rich, we need to be able to give as well as to receive. In cases of financial or professional struggle, there is often a lack of giving and receiving. I know many people who are poor because they are neither good students nor good teachers.

Rich Dad Poor Dad

My educated dad always said, “When I have some extra money, I’ll give it.” The problem was that there was never any extra. So he worked harder to draw more money in, rather than focus on the most important law of money: “Give, and you shall receive.” Instead, he believed in: “Receive, and then you give.”

Podcast

Arsenio’s ESL Podcast | Season 5 Episode 105 | Vocabulary Preview for Listening | Market Research

It’s time to do some more vocabulary development, filling in the blank, and discussing the vocabulary terms in context! Tune into this podcast and make sure to do the exercises.

deciding factor       determine     impulse     retrospect     market research

move on     nutritional     obesity
  1. to control what something will be
  2. a sudden, strong feeling that you must do something.
  3. considering something that happened in the past
  4. the process of collecting information about people’s product preferences
  5. the thing that helps to make the final decision
  6. concerning food as something that keeps you healthy
  7. a condition in which someone is too far in a way that is dangerous for health
  8. to stop doing or discussing something and do or discuss something different.

  1. What is a __________ for you when choosing which brand to buy? deciding factor
  2. Do you readily agree to take part in ___________ surveys?
  3. When choosing a snack to buy, do you look at the _________ information on the package?
  4. What do you consider to ________ how much you spend each month?
  5. Are there any products that, ____________, you wouldn’t have bought?
  6. How often do you buy things on ___________?
  7. How much are the rates of _________ affected by the low cost of fast food?
  8. How easy do you find it to ________ after wasting money on a product?

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RICH DAD POOR DAD | S5 – E37 | LESSON VI | Don’t Build The Hamburger; sell the hamburger

The world is filled with talented poor people. All too often, they’re poor or struggle financially or earn less than they are capable of, not because of what they know, but because of what they do not know. They focus on perfecting their skills at building a better hamburger rather than the skills of selling and delivering the hamburger. Maybe McDonald’s does not make the best hamburger, but they are the best at selling and delivering a basic average burger.

Rich Dad Poor Dad

Don’t build the hamburger, people! You know why? Who else can build hamburgers? EVERYONE! Who can sell them? Not EVERYONE. This is the point of the story. Once robots start making hamburgers, you’re not expendable. You’re now disposable. You’re no longer a employable, and you’ll become unemployable.

The main management skills needed for success are:

  1. Management of cash flow
  2. Management of systems
  3. Management of people

The most important specialized skills are sales and marketing. The ability to sell—to communicate to another human being, be it a customer, employee, boss, spouse, or child—is the base skill of personal success. Communication skills such as writing, speaking, and negotiating are crucial to a life of success. These are skills I work on constantly, attending courses or buying educational resources to expand my knowledge.

Rich Dad Poor Dad

Podcast

RICH DAD POOR DAD | S5 – E36 | LESSON VI | Logic

In school and in the workplace, the popular opinion is the idea of specialization: that is, in order to make more money or get promoted, you need to specialize. That is why medical doctors immediately begin to seek a specialty such as orthopedics or pediatrics. The same is true for accountants, architects, lawyers, pilots, and others.

Rich Dad Poor Dad

When I went to Australia, my family’s logic and my logic were completely different. Because I wanted to achieve something far greater than me, I was ridiculed by my family, ostracized, and never spoken to again. My logic was far greater than any that had beset on my family. My achievements are far greater than anything any family member in history has achieved. I had rich dad’s logic.

When I quit my high-paying job with Standard Oil, my educated dad had a heart-to-heart talk with me. He was bewildered. He could not understand my decision to resign from a career that offered high pay, great benefits, lots of time off, and opportunity for promotion. When he asked me one evening, “Why did you quit?” I could not explain it to him, though I tried hard to. My logic did not fit his logic. The big problem was that my logic was my rich dad’s logic. – Robert Kyosaki

Job security meant everything to my educated dad. Learning meant everything to my rich dad.

Educated dad thought I went to school to learn to be a ship’s officer. Rich dad knew that I went to school to study international trade. So as a student, I made cargo runs, navigating large freighters, oil tankers, and passenger ships to the Far East and the South Pacific. Rich dad emphasized that I should stay in the Pacific instead of taking ships to Europe because he knew that the emerging nations were in Asia, not Europe. While most of my classmates, including Mike, were partying at their fraternity houses, I was studying trade, people, business styles, and cultures in Japan, Taiwan, Thailand, Singapore, Hong Kong, Vietnam, Korea, Tahiti, Samoa, and the Philippines. I was partying also, but it was not in any frat house. I grew up rapidly.

Rich Dad Poor Dad

Arsenio’s ESL Podcast | Season 5 Episode 104 | Critical Thinking| Generation Spending Habits by Household

Generation spending habits. Boy, these are some shocking details. You know, Gen X and Gen B loves to “s***” on the millennials, but if we actually break down the figures, Gen X are the biggest spenders is 4 of the 6 major categories. Funny. Who would’ve ever thought?! Not to mention they’re the ones who tell the subsequent generations to “go to university to get in debt” and “buy a house that’s a liability.” Can we start thinking for ourselves? Let’s do this.

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TOEFL iTP | Idioms & Expressions | Mini-lesson #1

I’ve done lots of TOEFL idioms podcast (probably going up to about number 8), but i felt like they weren’t as effective. Yes, the podcast plays show that they were fire, but I’m going through a more systematic approach now. In this podcast, I’m going to give you stories about the following idioms/expressions, then there will be an exercise for you down below to fill them in.

If you want the answers, make sure you comment below or reach out to me on my IG or Facebook!

  • spick and span – extremely clean, spotless
  • stack up against – compare with
  • stamp out – eliminate/wipe out
  • stand for – tolerate; put up with // symbolize: represent
  • stand out – be noticeable
  • stay out – not come home
  • stay out (or up) to all houses – come home *or go to bed* very late
  • stay up – not go to bed
  • stick with – not change; stay with
  • stock up on – get a large supply of something
  • a stone’s throw from – not far away from; close to
  • stop by – visit informally; go to see
  • straighten up clean up; make tidy
  • stuck with – have something one cannot get rid of
  • take a break – stop working for a short time
  • take a lot of nerve – require a lot of courage
  • take a lot out of (someone) – be hard on someone; drain energy from someone
  • take advantage of – utilize; make use of; exploit
  • take after – resemble; look like (especially an older relative)
  • take apart – disassemble
  • take it easy – relax, calm down

Now, fill in the blanks in the sentences with the idioms/expressions from above! You might have to change the verb forms based on the sentences.

  1. Vaccines have permitted doctors to virtually _________ _________ a number of diseases, including smallpox and polio.
  2. “How late do you usually _______ _______?” — “I’m normally in bed by eleven on weekdays.”
  3. “How late do you usually _______ _______ on weekends? ” — I sometimes don’t come home until 2 or 3 in the morning.
  4. “Do you ______ ______ your mother or father?” — “I don’t think I look much like either of them.”
  5. Early had no trouble _________ _________ the engine on the lawn mower, but then he couldn’t put it back together.
  6. You look a little tired. Why don’t you _________ _________ ________ and finish your homework later?
  7. The teacher won’t ________ ________ cheating. When she caught one student cheating on the mid-term exam, she gave him a zero on that test.
  8. “I tried and tried to find a buyer for this old car.” — “Looks like you’re _______ _______ it for now.”
  9. “My brother is going to invest all his savings in a new business venture.” — “That _______ _______ _______ _______ _______. I’d be afraid to take a risk like that.”
  10. “I give up. I can’t solve this chemistry problem.” — “________ _______it. Eventually, you’ll figure it out.”
  11. We have to leave the apartment ________ _______ ________. The landlord said that if it wasn’t clean when we moved out, we’d lose part of our security deposit.
  12. Don was wearing jeans and a T-shirt while all the other guests had on formal dinner wear. He really _________ _________.
  13. “I’m nervous about my interview.” — ” _______ ______ _______. You’ll make a better impression if you’re relaxed.”
  14. The fifty stars on the American flag __________ __________ the fifty states.
  15. “Do you ________ ________ your apartment before guests __________ _________?” — “A little bit. I don’t mind if it’s a little messy, but i don’t want it to look like a disaster area.”
  16. “My new roommate is from Italy.” — “You should ________ ________ ________ this opportunity to learn some Italian.”
  17. “I just heard on the news that the Florida orange crop was damaged by the hurricane last week, and that orange juice prices are going to go way up.” — “If we had a big freezer, we could ________ _______ _______ frozen orange juice n ow and we wouldn’t have to pay those prices.”
  18. “Do you live near Cecilia?” — “Oh, sure. My apartment building is just __________ ________ ________ ________ hers.”
  19. ” So you ran in that ten-kilometer race?” — “Yes, but it ________ ________ ________ _______ ________ me. I can hardly move.”
  20. “Time, you’ve eaten at both these restaurants — how does Chez Michelle _______ _______ _______ the Oak Room? — ” Oh, they’re both good. I think the Oak Room has slightly better food, but the service is better at Chez Michelle.”

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Arsenio’s ESL Podcast | Season 5 Episode 103 | Reading| Tourism In The Spotlight

We’re back with an extensive reading, and today we’re going to be talking about tourism being in the spotlight. As most of you may know, the global economy has taken a huge hit over the scapegoat — coronavirus. Because people are living in fear, they’re terrified of traveling — which then hits the spending, tourism, and global markets. So, let’s hear about this in the listening down below and answer the questions, too!

  1. As you can hear form the first paragraph, what does the reviewer suggest about Becker’s choice of places to visit?
  • She would have been aware of the degree of risk involved in visiting some of them.
  • Some would have told her more than others about the workings of the tourism business.
  • They would probably be attractive to much of her audience.
  • It is striking that some she selected have very few negative issues connected to tourism.

2. What point does the reviewer make about Becker’s critical perspective in the second paragraph?

  • She occasionally breaks off to discuss things not directly connected to tourism.
  • She would discover more about a particular culture before passing judgement on it.
  • She sometimes focuses on minor points and ignores more fundamental ones.
  • She at least attacks a range of countries.

3. The reviewer cites Roberty Byron in order to….

  • Support the idea that tourists and destinations have always used each other to their advantage.
  • Imply that Becker has taken some ideas from others who have written within the travel genre.
  • Illustrate the fact that overseas visitors rarely understand the nature of a place visited briefly.
  • Make the point that tourist behavior has always been portrayed in a negative light.

4. What is the reviewer doing in the fourth paragraph?

  • Highlighting tourism-related issues which must take priority over others.
  • Emphasizing the role of individuals in protesting against unfair practices.
  • Questions the practical application of some of Becker’s solutions
  • Applauding Becker’s directness and clear thinking.

5. In the final paragraph, the writer argues that…

  • the US doesn’t need advertising to attract tourists.
  • Controls at US borders are necessarily strict.
  • Investment is needed to promote US destinations
  • Tourism is a highly political matter in the US.

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