آموزش مکالمات زبان انگلیسی سطح ابتدایی #16
سری آموزش رایگان مکالمات سطح بندی شده زبان انگلیسی یک مجموعه رایگان و سه سطحی از مکالمات زبان انگلیسی است که توسط وبسایت کاردوآنلاین برای شما تنظیم شده است. دروس این مجموعه آموزشی از فایل صوتی و متن مکالمات و معنی کلمات جدید تشکیل شده است. فایل های صوتی این سری مکالمات را می توانید به صورت رایگان و آنلاین گوش کنید و دانلود کنید. متن مکالمات را نیز در همین قسمت برای شما تنظیم کرده ایم. امیدواریم که این سری آموزشی نیز مورد توجه شما عزیزان قرار بگیرد. لیست کامل این تمامی دروس مربوط به این سری آموزشی را می توانید در مطلب بانک مکالمات زبان انگلیسی سطح بندی شده مشاهده کنید.
Drugs and Medication
Carla: So, how are things going, Steve?
Steve: Well, to be honest Carla, I was feeling great on Saturday, but I started to feel sick Sunday afternoon. I thought I’d get better, but I feel worse than before. And I’m really worried because I’m scheduled to give a presentation at work on Friday, so I have to be better by then.
Carla: Well, what seems to be the problem?
Steve: Well, I thought I had the flu, but the doctor said it was just a bad cold. He gave me some cold medicine to take care of my stuffy nose and fever. I’m supposed to take the medicine three times a day after eating, but it doesn’t seem to help. He also told me to stay off my feet for a day or so, but I’m so busy these days.
Carla: Listen, forget about that medicine! I have just the thing to get rid of bad colds. You see, my mom is really into herbal medicine.
Steve: Oh, no thanks.
Carla: Ah, come on! Give it a try. You just take some of my mom’s herbal tea and drink it four times a day. Believe me. You’ll be up and dancing around in no time.
Steve: Dancing around in no time, right? Well, I guess. Nothing else seems to be doing the job.
Carla: Great. I’ll come by your place at 7:30. See you then.
- the flu (noun): informal for influenza, like a very bad cold with chills and fever
– Ashley came down with the flu, and she couldn’t go to school for a week.
- stuffy (adjective): closed or blocked
– I have a really stuffy nose and can’t breathe very well.
- be supposed to (verb): expected to do something
– She was supposed to stay in bed and rest, but she went to work instead.
- seem (verb): appear
– My dad didn’t seem very sick this morning, but he got worse during the rest of the day.
- stay off your feet (idiom): put into action
– If you want to get better, you have to stay off your feet for a few days.
- get rid of (phrasal verb): do away with, eliminate
– Try my garlic soup. It’ll help get rid of your bad stuffy nose.
- come on: said to encourage someone to do something
– Come on! Call and make an appointment to see the doctor. You’re not going to get better on your own.