Spanish grammar

Some Spanish grammar, explained the funny way!

When you have two verbs together, the second one goes in the INFINITIVE form.

This is specially important to remember with verbs like: Querer, poder...

I want to eat ham

Quiero como jamón → NOO


In past lessons you have practice a lot with the present tense. You have read, listen, written and spoken (if you have Skype lessons) hundreds of sentences in Spanish present tense.

You know how to change the infinitive form of any regular verb into the “right” form demanded by the subject, and you have also learnt some irregular verbs, like “ser” or “tener”.

Now, in this last chapter of the introductory course, you are ready to work with some irregular verbs.

Most irregular verbs just will have a little change in the root of the verb.


You are finishing the Spanish introductory course, and you may be surprised that we haven´t taught you the first thing that most of the school teach... the letters!.

Knowing how to spell is certainly a good skill in any language

Best and fastest method to learn how to spell in Spanish

You can see here the spelling of different Spanish names and surnames. Check and pay attention to the pronunciation of each letter. Then, try again to spell the names yourself.

And finally, ask your teacher in your next Skype lesson to have some spelling work done!!.


Well, so here we go with new numbers! I hope you already master the numbers up to 10. Otherwise get back to that them!.

I´m gonna give you now more sentences showing you the numbers from 10 to 100. You will see that some patterns repeat themselves, so it´s not as difficult as it may seem at the beginning.

Nevertheless, you can always print out our number chart, and check it when needing a number.

Eventually you´ll know them!


If you want to express your ideas in Spanish one of the verbs that can be more useful for you is the verb “Creer” which means “To think, to believe...”.

In Spanish you´ll usually find this verb with the word “que” right after.

“que” means “that”, and in Spanish its use is compulsory in some sentences where in English you wouldn't need to use it.

So the structure is like this:

Creer + que + verbo en presente


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