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Chủ đề: Morning routine

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    Lần sửa cuối bởi luyenthitiengAnh, ngày 13-10-2016 lúc 03:59 PM.

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    Re: Học Tiếng anh cho người chưa biết gì?


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    Re: Morning routine

    Waking up Late






    I woke up late this morning. I did not hear my alarm clock. My mother attempted to wake me up. She gently shook my shoulder. That did not work, so she opened the curtains. The bright sun woke me up. What time is it? I jumped out of bed and ran to my closet. Where is my favorite shirt? I can't find anything in my bedroom. Why is it so messy? There are clothes all over the floor. I need to clean my room after school. I don't have time to eat breakfast, so my mother packs a small snack. Where did I put my backpack? My mother hands it to me. I look out the window and see the bus. It just passed our house. I missed the bus again. When did it come? I think it was early today. My mom is not happy with me. Why do I keep missing the bus? What is my problem? My mother has to drive me to school. I hope she won't be late for work. She has an important meeting this morning. I appreciate everything she does for me. Tomorrow, I won't be late.


    http://www.talkenglish.com/esl/lesson/waking-up-late
    Lần sửa cuối bởi phunuthuthiet, ngày 18-07-2017 lúc 05:21 PM.

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    Re: Morning routine

    http://twominenglish.com/video/35-Yo...ee-lesson.html

    Going for jogging

    Joseph: Hey, good morning. How are you doing?
    Arnold: Good morning Joseph! It’s only 7, why are you up so early?
    Joseph: Well, I was wondering if you would like to join me for a morning jog?
    Arnold: Morning jog? That’s great idea. I’ve always wanted to improve my fitness.
    Joseph: Yeah, I know. I figured we could both jog together and it’d be more fun.
    Arnold: Absolutely! When are you going?
    Joseph: Right now! Get to the city park in 15 minutes and wear your jogging shoes.
    Arnold : Sure! See you there.

    Making breakfast

    Joseph: What are you making for breakfast?
    Maira: How about a bowl of cereal?
    Joseph: Do you know that breakfast is the most important meal of the day?
    Maira: I am sorry, but I am too busy to cook today, and you need to lose weight. A bowl of cereals will be good for you.
    Joseph: Hmm... Okay, but please put in some milk and fruits.
    Maira: Sure. It’s going to be really healthy.
    Joseph : Yeah, but I love it when you cook an omelette.
    Maira : I will make an omelette for you tomorrow dear.

    Going to work

    Maira: Hey Joseph! Are you going to the office today?
    Joseph : Of course I am. I never skip work.
    Maira : Could you drop me to the city center? I have an appointment there this morning.
    Joseph : Of course I can. It’s right on the way.
    Maira : Excellent. I will be ready in a minute.
    Joseph : Okay Maira, but please make sure you’re ready fast. I don’t want to be late for work.
    Maira : Don’t worry Joseph.

    Discussing Morning Routine

    Arnold : Hey Joseph. Tell me how you spend your mornings.
    Joseph : Well, I wake up around 7, brush my teeth and then I read the newspaper and drink coffee.
    Arnold : Hmm... Do you work out?
    Joseph : No. I usually don’t exercise, but I think I should.
    Arnold : Yes. What time do you get ready for work?
    Joseph : I usually get ready around 8 AM. Then me and Maira have breakfast. We leave for work around 8.30.
    Arnold : Wow! You must have busy mornings.
    Joseph : Yes. Well, it’s our daily routine. I am okay with it.



  5. #15
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    Re: Morning routine

    Vocabulary exercise to help learn words to talk about what you do every day.


    Start with the image matching exercise. Then choose one or more of the other exercises to try.



    http://learnenglishteens.britishcoun.../daily-routine




    Daily routine




    Write the best word to fill the gaps.


    1. I usually .......... up at 6.00 a.m. when my alarm clock goes off.

    2. I .............. lunch in the school canteen at 1 p.m.

    3. In my family we usually .............. dinner at about 6 p.m.

    4. My school finishes at 3 p.m. and then I .............. home by bus.

    5. On the weekends, I ................. to bed later than on weekdays.

    6. My alarm clock goes off at 8 a.m. on Sunday but I don't ............... up until 8.30 a.m.

    7. I always .................. my teeth before I go to bed.

    8. On weekdays, I ................... to school with my friends at 9.00 a.m.



    Daily routine





    Read the actions and put them in the order of a normal day.

    wake up
    get up
    have lunch
    do homework
    go to bed
    have breakfast
    go to school
    go home
    have dinner



    Daily routine




    Match the words with the definitions.


    You do this after a long day and just before you fall asleep.
    You do this when your alarm clock goes off in the morning.
    You do this in the morning because it is the most important meal of the day.
    You do this at the dinner table with your family.
    You do this to make your body and hair clean.
    You do this after you wake up.
    You do this so you can meet your friends and learn new things.
    You do this after school because your teacher will get angry if you don't.
    Your dentist will be pleased if you do this twice a day.
    You do this in the afternoon when your classes at school have finished.












  6. #16
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    Re: Morning routine

    Wake Up! Daily Routines Song for Kids




    https://www.multimedia-english.com/v...lish-Kids-4642


    Alright, alright
    Here we go!
    I wake up
    I wake up
    I wash my face, I wash my face
    This is what I do when I wake up in the morning. Yeah!
    This is what I do when I wake up. Yeah!
    I brush my teeth, I brush my teeth
    I comb my hair, I comb my hair
    This is what I do when I wake up in the morning. Yeah!
    This is what I do when I wake up. Yeah!
    I eat breakfast, I eat breakfast
    I go to school, I go to school
    This is what I do when I wake up in the morning. Yeah!
    This is what I do when I wake up. Yeah!
    I wake up
    I wash my face
    I brush my teeth
    I comb my hair
    I eat breakfast
    I go to school
    Alright!
    Alright...



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    Re: Morning routine

    Grammar: Present simple

    - What time do you wake up?
    - I wake up at 9.30 am



    Main uses: permanent situations, regular habits and daily routine; feelings

    Syntax: In the positive form, add an 's' to the base form:

    Examples:
    I wake up
    You wake up
    He/She/It wakeS up
    We wake up
    You wake up
    They wake up

    If the verb ends in -y preceded by a consonant, change the -y to -ies : she studies

    If the verb ends in -o : she goes


    Negative:Conjugate 'do' + not (don't and doesn't) + the base form of the verb to make negatives.
    I don't wake up at 9.30 am
    She doesn't wake up at 9.30 am

    Question: Conjugate 'do' (do or does) + the base form of the verb in question forms.
    Do you wake up at 9.30?
    Does she wake up at 9.30?

    Answers:

    Do you wake up at 9.30 ?

    Long answer: Yes, I wake up at 9.30 No, I don't wake up at 9.30
    Short answer: Yes, I do. No, I don't.




    http://www.tolearnenglish.com/exerci...english-15.php



    English exercise "Present simple"

    1. The cinema (close) at 7pm.

    2. They (not/think) you should buy this dress.

    3. We usually (take) a taxi to go to work.

    4. How often (you/go) to the swimming pool?

    5. Courses (begin) on the third of September.

    6. When (he/arrive) home in the evenings?

    7. She (not/live) in Washington, but in New York.

    8. He (get up) early on Mondays.

    9. I (not/believe) in witches.

    10. The Sun's rays (take) eight minutes to reach the Earth.

    http://www.tolearnenglish.com/exerci...english-15.php



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    Re: Morning routine

    How to Describe Your Entire Daily Routine in 65 English Vocabulary Words




    What is the first thing you do every morning?
    Mỗi sáng bạn làm gì đầu tiên?

    You probably open your eyes and then
    immediately start studying your English book, right?
    Chắc vừa mở mắt là vớ sách tiếng Anh ra học liền hả?

    I’m sure you do, because you’re such a great student!
    Chắc vậy rồi, vì bạn là học sinh quá tuyệt mà.

    Seriously though, grammar is very important for learning English—but vocabulary for describing your daily routine is even more important.
    Nhưng nói thiệt, ngữ pháp rất quan trọng để học tiếng Anh, nhưng từ vựng mô tả những việc bạn làm mỗi ngày còn quan trọng hơn đấy.

    Here we’ll review lots of basic, essential vocabulary that you can use to talk about your daily routine.
    Nên ta sẽ ôn lại từ vựng quan trọng và căn bản ta sẽ dùng để nói về việc mình làm mỗi ngày nhé.


    You may have learned some of these words before, and most of them are very
    common words. But you need to know how to talk about your daily routine because it’s routine and common. Since these are the things that you do every day, they’re also things that you probably talk about and think about very frequently.

    Có thể bạn đã học những từ này trước đây rồi vì đa phần đây là những từ được dùng rất nhiều. Nhưng bạn cần biết cách nói về những chuyện mình làm thường ngày, vì ngày nào cũng làm và ai cũng làm. Vì là những việc mình làm mỗi ngày nên đây cũng là những điều mình sẽ thường xuyên nói và nghĩ đến.


    This article is divided into five parts:
    Morning, Noon, Afternoon, Evening and Night. Each section includes words and phrases to talk about places, times, and
    actions
    .
    Bài này chia thành 5 phần: Sáng trưa chiều tối và đêm. Từng phần sẽ có từ và cụm từ để nói về nơi chốn, thời gian và hành động.





    In the Morning

    Most people start their days in the morning (unless they work at night or have trouble sleeping), so the morning is often the busiest time of day. That also means that there’s a lot of vocabulary you should know to talk about the things you do in the morning.

    Đa phần mọi người bắt đầu một ngày trong buổi sáng (trừ phi họ làm đêm hay khó ngủ), cho nên buổi sáng bao giờ cũng là thời gian bận rộn nhất. Nghĩa là bạn nên biết rất nhiều từ vựng để nói về những việc mình làm vào buổi sáng.



    Morning Time Vocabulary


    Early Morning. Sáng sớm. Some languages have a special name for the period of time between approximately 12 midnight and 6:00 a.m., but English doesn’t. Instead, just say “early morning” or “really early morning.”
    Sunrise. Mặt trời mọc. This is when the sun appears in the morning, usually between 5 and 7 a.m. in most places. This is when the day starts. The word rise means “go up,” and we can also use it as a verb and say “the sun rises.”
    Dawn. Bình minh. Dawn is another name for the period of time when the sun rises.

    Mid-morning. Giữa buổi sáng Mid-morning isn’t an official time, but it’s about halfway between when you wake up and when you eat lunch.

    Late morning. Cuối buổi sáng. gần trưa This refers to any time close to 12:00 (noon) but still before then.

    From ___ to ___. You’ll probably use this phrase to talk about many of your daily activities. If you do something for a period of time, you can use this phrase and mention the start and end time of that activity.

    Jennifer works from 7:00 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.

    At + (specific time). Like we saw in the explanation above, use at if you’re talking about a specific time (but not a period of time).
    Jennifer usually gets to work at 8 a.m.

    On + (date or day of the week). Use on for specific days or dates.
    I normally work on Tuesdays, but on January 1st I won’t have to work.
    Our boss said no one had to work on New Year’s Day because it’s a holiday.

    In + (month or year). Use in for longer periods of time like months, years, and seasons.
    We often start work at 8 a.m, but in winter the office opens at 9.
    That “winter time” schedule starts in November this year, but we won’t do that in 2017.




    Morning Place Vocabulary

    In bed. This is the place where most of us start our day. You can also say “on the bed” if you’re sitting, but usually not if you’re laying down.
    In the bedroom. This one is more logical. If you’re talking about a specific room in your house, office or any other building, you can say in, since you’re usually inside those rooms.
    In the bathroom. Most people spend time in the bathroom as part of their morning routine. In the next section we’ll look at some of the most common actions people do there.
    In the kitchen. This is another example of using in with rooms.
    At work. Many people start working in the morning. When they’re working, you can say they’re at work.
    At school. If you take any kind of class, you will probably spend some of your morning time at school. In English, you can use the word school for most educational institutions, including universities. But remember if you say “atschool,” you’re probably talking about the general area. You can also mention a specific area in the building, like in the lunchroom, in the gymnasium or in the principal’s office.
    Using transportation. Generally, you’ll use the word in or on with most vehicles, and by with the type of transportation.
    • On + larger vehicles or one-person transportation. You can say:
      • on the bus
      • on the train
      • on the airplane
      • on the tram/streetcar
      • on the ferry/boat
    You should also say on a bike, on a motorcycle or on a horsebecause you’re on top of those things—and if you ride a horse to work, you probably have a more exciting job than I do!
    • In + smaller vehicles (or large ones). I’ll admit this is confusing. For all of the large vehicles in the last point, you can also say in if you want, but it’s less common. So you can say “in the bus” or “on the bus,” but on is more common. In is more common with smaller vehicles for only a few people. You can say “in a car,” “in a taxi” or even something more modern like “in an Uber.”
    • By + type of transportation. If someone asks you “How do you get to work?” you can respond with by and then the type of transportation. If you walk, you can say “by foot,” but there are many other options:
      • by public transportation
      • by bike
      • by car
      • by bus

    Morning Actions

    Mornings are usually a busy time, so there are a lot of common actions you’ll want to talk about then. You can also do most of these actions later in the day, so remember them when we’re talking about other parts of the day.


    Wake up.
    This means to stop sleeping. When you’re sleeping, you’re asleep, and after you wake up, you’re awake.

    Get up.
    This can be similar to wake up, but get up means that you start to physically move your body. Most people get up when they leave their beds and start their daily routines.

    Get ready.
    When you get ready, you do all of the things that you need to do to start your day. This can include different actions for different people, but now we’ll show you some common morning actions.

    Take a shower/bath.
    This means to clean your body. If you take a bath, it’s in a bathtub. Most people these days don’t take baths, but instead take showers. It’s also common to say “have a shower/bath,” especially in British English. The verb for all these actions is to bathe.

    Brush your teeth.
    This is when you clean your teeth with a toothbrush and toothpaste. Dentists also recommend that you floss your teeth with dental floss.

    Comb/brush your hair.
    This is what you do with your hair (if you have hair). These words can be verbs or nouns. A comb is usually made of plastic and flat, and a brush is larger and usually circular.

    Put on makeup.
    Some people put on makeup in the morning. Makeup is different colored substances that people put on their faces to enhance or cover different parts of the face.

    Get dressed.
    After finishing your morning routine, you probably put on clothes. That action is also called getting dressed.

    Make and eat breakfast.
    Some people are rushed (they don’t have time) in the morning, but you should try to eat a healthy breakfast. It’s the best way to start your day! Some people also take breakfast with them or stop by a fast food restaurant or cafe to buy breakfast, and then they eat it on the way to work.

    Go to work/school.
    If you live far away, or have to drive or take public transportation, the process of going is also called commuting, and you can say “I have to commute to work.” Some people work from home, and they’re often called telecommuters.

    Those are the most common words and phrases you’ll need to talk about your morning routine. Remember that you can use a lot of the vocabulary from this section at other times of day.



    At Noon

    Noon is the most common word for 12:00 p.m. You might hear people say midday, but that’s usually a more general time. Noon is more exact and much more common.
    Because noon is in the middle of work or school days, most people eat lunch around this time.
    Noon Time Vocabulary

    At noon. Because noon is an exact time (12 p.m.), we say at noon.
    Lunch break / Lunch hour. This is a period when people stop working or studying so that they can eat lunch. It’s usually around noon and about an hour long.
    Noon Place Vocabulary

    In the lunchroom/cafeteria/restaurant. These are different places where people often eat lunch. A lunchroom is usually connected to a school or a company’s office, and it’s generally just for people who work or study there.
    Another word for a lunchroom is a cafeteria. Note that a cafeteria isn’t a place that serves mainly coffee (that’s a coffee shop) or a small, informal restaurant (that’s a cafe).
    Noon Actions

    Eat lunch / Go out to eat. If you go out or go out to eat, then you leave your office or school to eat somewhere else, usually a restaurant. You can also use the phrase eat out.
    In the Afternoon

    The afternoon starts at 12 p.m. (because it’s after noon, 12 p.m.), and it ends around the time it gets dark outside.
    I don’t have any additional time vocabulary for the afternoon, so let’s look at place vocabulary.
    Afternoon Place Vocabulary

    Happy hour. This is a period of time when some bars or restaurants offer special prices on drinks or food, but it isn’t necessarily one hour. Bars and restaurants have happy hours to attract customers, so happy hours are usually after most people stop working, but before they eat dinner.
    Afternoon Actions

    Get off work. This is a phrase that means to stop working. You can also say stop working, but it’s more common to hear something like:
    I get off work at 5, so would you like to meet me at 5:20 at the bar for happy hour?

    Leave school.
    This is when you finish your classes and leave the school or campus.

    Go out for dinner / drinks.
    This is like eating out for lunch, but usually after people finish working. If you go out for drinks or cocktails, you probably go to a bar or restaurant.

    Buy a round of drinks. If you go to a bar for happy hour, you may want to be generous and buy a drink for all of your friends. If so, then you’re going to buy them a round of drinks. You can say something like “I’ll get this round” or “This round is on me” if you’re offering to pay.

    Go home, Get home.
    Going home (or commuting home) is what most people do after work. When you arrive at your house, you can also say get home. For ways to talk about the types of transportation, check the Morning section.

    Study. If you’re doing any kind of work for your education, you can say that you’re studying. You may be writing an essay (a type of formal report or paper), practicing material you have learned or preparing for an exam. You can say I’m studying for all of those things.

    Hang out, Relax. This is when you spend your free time doing things that interest you or spending time with your friends. It’s usually an informal time and an informal phrase.

    Do homework. If you do homework, then you work on assignments that you have from a previous class. Note that homework isn’t countable, so if you have a large amount, you can say “I have a lot of homework.”

    Work out / Exercise.
    These are two phrases that mean the same thing. They both mean doing physical activity to stay fit. You can work out at a gym, in your house or outside. You can also do exercise or just use exercise as a verb, like:
    I try to exercise every afternoon before dinner.

    Make dinner. If you like to cook (and have the time), you might make dinner. That means to prepare the food for dinner. Some people aren’t interested in cooking (or they may not have time), so they can also eat out for dinner, or even order food for delivery, which means that a restaurant brings the food right to their house.

    In the Evening


    I’ve noticed that not every language has a word like evening. In English, evening is generally the period of time after the sun goes down (when it becomes dark), but before you go to bed. The pronunciation is sometimes a bit difficult, also. Click here to hear it, and note that it has two syllables, not three.
    Evening Time Vocabulary

    Sunset. Sunset is the time of day when the sun sets (goes down or disappears). In most places, the sunset is between 4 p.m. and 9 p.m., but it can change a lot depending on the location and the season.

    Twilight, Dusk.
    These are two more names for the period of time when the day becomes dark. If you hear someone say the phrase “from dusk till dawn,” they mean during the night, and “from dawn till dusk” means during the day.
    I don’t have any additional evening place vocabulary for you, so let’s look at some common evening actions.
    Evening Actions

    There’s not always a clear division between afternoon, evening and night, so many people do these actions at different times.

    Eat dinner.
    Dinner is the last meal (serving of food) of the day. It’s also called supper in some places, and dinner can sometimes refer to a formal meal at different times of the day.

    Watch TV or a movie.
    You probably know what this means, but just note that if you go out to watch a movie, you can say “I’m going to the movies” or “I’m going to the movie theater.” In British English, a movie theater is often called a cinema, and a movie is often called a film.

    Go out.
    This is a general term, but it means to leave your house to do something. You can use it if you’re going out for dinner or for drinks at a bar, or you may use it if you’re going out on a date, which is when you meet with someone who you’re interested in romantically.
    At Night

    Remember that this is the exception, so you normally say at night. You may hear some phrases that use in the night, but at is still more common.
    Also, note that good night isn’t a greeting (a way to say “hello”). If you say “good night” to someone, it’s like saying “goodbye. You can also say it right before you go to sleep.
    Night Time Vocabulary

    Midnight. This is at 12 a.m., in the middle of the night. It’s the opposite of noon.
    Night Actions

    Get ready for bed. This is the reverse of what you do when you get ready in the morning. You may take off or change your clothes and maybe put on pajamas (or whatever you wear when you sleep). It’s also common to wash your face, brush your teeth and maybe take a shower. Some people like to read or do other relaxing activities before bed.

    Get things ready for the next day.
    If you’re a night owl (a person who’s more active at night) like I am and not an early bird (someone who prefers mornings), you may want to do a few things at night to prepare for the next day.
    You can set your alarm to wake you up in the morning, set out things for breakfast the next morning or maybe lay out the clothes that you’ll wear the next day. That way, you won’t have to make decisions when you’re tired in the morning!

    Go to bed / Get in bed.
    This is when you physically move to your bed. It’s the opposite of get up in the morning.

    Go to sleep.
    This is when you stop being awake and start sleeping.

    Sleep tight!
    This is a common phrase that people say, but it doesn’t actually make much sense. It rhymes with “good night,” so you may hear someone say “good night, sleep tight, don’t let the bedbugs bite!” (Bedbugs are small insects that live in beds and bite people when they sleep.)



    If you remember and use these phrases, you should have no trouble talking about what you do during your daily routine.
    Day or night, you can now talk about it.


    http://www.fluentu.com/blog/english/...ne-vocabulary/

  9. #19
    Bay cao luyenthitiengAnh will become famous soon enough luyenthitiengAnh's Avatar
    Ngay tham gia
    Dec 2015
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    Re: Morning routine

    • A: What do you do in the morning?
    • B: I eat breakfast.
    • A: Do you make your bed every day?
    • B: Yes, I do./No, I don't.

    what is the first thing you do when you wake up in the morning?
    What time do you go to school?
    What do you during your free time?



    Talking about your daily routines



    Here are some useful verbs to describe your routines and habits. Be careful to use the right preposition (to, at, in etc) with the verbs where necessary.
    get up
    get dressed
    have a shower / a bath / a quick wash
    wash your hair
    put your make-up on (make-up = cosmetics)
    have / eat breakfast (lunch, dinner, tea)
    have a coffee / grab a coffee (grab = get something quickly)
    get the kids ready for school (help your children get prepared for school)
    leave home
    go to school / go to work
    get to school / arrive at school
    get back / get home
    watch TV / the news / a documentary
    surf the net / go online
    read a book / a magazine
    take the dog out / take the dog for a walk
    meet up with friends
    catch up with friends / with emails / with the paperwork
    tidy up (= make the house clean or organised)
    do the washing-up / load the dishwasher (load – unload = put things in and take things out)
    do homework (exercises from school)
    do the housework (cleaning in the house)
    go out for a meal / go to a restaurant
    get undressed
    go to bed

    Telling the time


    Here are some phrases to talk about the times of the day:

    In the morning (until 12 / 1 pm)
    In the afternoon (from 1 pm – 6 pm)
    In the evening (from 6 pm until 12 pm or until you go to bed)
    At night (after about 12 pm or until the early morning)

    Here are some ways to tell the time:
    When we give a specific time, we use at:
    I leave home at 8 o'clock.
    To tell the time between :00 and :30, use "past":
    06:05 It's five past six
    06:10 It's ten past six
    06:15 It's quarter past six
    06:20 It's twenty past six
    06:30 It's half past six

    To tell the time between :30 and :00, use "to":
    06:35 It's twenty-five to seven
    06:40 It's twenty to seven
    06:45 It's quarter to seven
    06:50 It's ten to seven

    Or divide the time into two: the hour and the minutes:
    06:05 It's six oh five
    06:10 It's six ten
    06:15 It's six fifteen
    06:30 It's six thirty
    96:45 It's six forty-five

    Remember: English-speaking people generally tell the time in twelve hours (not 24 hours).
    So 19:30 is "seven thirty" and not "nineteen thirty".

    "What time is your train?"
    "At 8." (not "at 20")

    You can show the difference between morning and evening by saying "am" or "pm" after.
    "My train's at 8 om."
    Or "My train's at 8 in the evening."

    (Don't use both: "My train's at 8pm in the evening" or "My train's at 8 pm o'clock" are wrong!)



    http://www.english-at-home.com/talking-about-your-job/

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