Home

Welcome to EFLsuccess.com!

Our list of resources for YOUR English-learning success is growing slowly.  For example, several Movie Study Guides have been published (lots more to come, currently at www.krigline.com/movies.htm), English learners/teachers can find resources I’ve used in class (look under the “resources” > “for class” drop-down sub menu), you’ll find a page full of interesting links and a whole page of “Links for English-Learners“, I’ve posted a poem or two, and there is a helpful post about how to correctly punctuate when you type. You can find these resources using the menu above.

Check back often, because our “EFL English Corner” tip and inspirational Quote (bottom of most pages) change monthly and weekly (respectively).

While you wait for me to find time to add more things, you can already find A LOT of useful resources and interesting photos at my old (antique?) website: www.krigline.com (or www.krigline.com.cn)!

I’m also posting a blog for our friends and former students at http://wp.krigline.com/blog/

Thanks for visiting!

 


If you are in China, thanks for your patience as pages take so long to load (they appear almost instantly elsewhere).  –MK
Updated: November 5, 2016 — 8:05 pm

Monthly English Corner & Weekly Quote

  • March English Corner

    Have you ever noticed when talking or listening to Americans that they tend to slur or run their words together? It’s not that Americans are lazy in the way they speak, its just that we tend to be more relaxed or informal in the way we pronounce words. Here are some examples: “what do you” or “what are you” may be pronounced as “whaddaya,” “want to” becomes “wanna” and “don’t know” is “donno.” Over time, as you practice your listening you’ll become more and more familiar with these relaxed forms of pronunciation and be able to understand spoken American English. However, remember that even though you’ll often see these terms in movie subtitles, they are SPOKEN English only–if you WRITE “wanna” in an essay your teacher should mark it wrong!  © Mark Peter, M.A. Used with permission.


    Mr. Peter was Michael’s colleague at the Agape English Language Institute of Limestone College (Columbia, SC). Throughout his career, Mark has taught English at many schools and universities, in the US and in China.

About EFLsuccess.com

All content ©2015 Michael Krigline unless otherwise noted. Most EFLsuccess.com materials can be considered “fair use” educational resources, available for class if used in accordance with our Website Standards and Use Policy (under "About Us"), which also talks about attribution and the use of cookies.

I searched numerous web hosts before I decided to go with WebHostingHub.com. They help establish and manage my domain names, have advanced server equipment, multiple email addresses, great customer service, and more. Click the ad/link below to get more information!

EFLsuccess chose WebHostingHub.com as our server — Click to see why!

EFLsuccess.com © 2015. Look under "About us" for contact info and our Use Policy. For more resources visit Krigline.com and www.krigline.com.cn. Frontier Theme