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  • Hi, everybody, welcome back to our weekly live stream.

  • My name is Alicia, and today we're going to talk about quick responses to questions about food.

  • So we've done some quick response practice in live streams before.

  • For this lesson, I'm going to focus on very common questions about food and restaurants and ordering at restaurants and give you some sample answers that you can train so you can quickly respond to these questions.

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  • Confined today's lesson, and we're going to begin in just a moment as we wait for other people to join.

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  • Okay, so let's, uh, let's get into today's topic a little bit.

  • As I said today, we are doing quick response practice, quick response.

  • So I have three groups of questions I'm going to talk about, and I'm going to share some sample responses.

  • But of course, if you have another response, please send your response in the chat.

  • I will try to check live.

  • And of course, you can share ideas with the other people joining today's lesson life.

  • So I'm going to share today's lesson, and then I'm going to begin.

  • Today.

  • We're going to begin with questions about, like making a decision like what you want t o eat, talking about the type of food you want to eat.

  • So first, let's look at this one.

  • This is probably the most basic question that you can use here.

  • It's very straightforward and easy to understand.

  • What do you want to eat?

  • What do you want to eat at Native speed?

  • This question sounds like What do you want to eat?

  • What do you want to eat?

  • So these connect right here These sounds.

  • What do you want to eat?

  • So not what do you want to eat?

  • But what do you want to eat?

  • So to respond to this question, we can use very simple patterns.

  • We can say something like, Let's go to Let's go to and then you follow with a restaurant like a restaurant name.

  • That's fine.

  • Let's go to ABC restaurant or let's go to Taco Bell.

  • Let's go to Burger King.

  • You can use a restaurant name here.

  • You can also change your proposition instead of let's go to plus a place.

  • You can change this to Let's Go four and then a cuisine.

  • So cuisine this word is pronounced cuisine cuisine.

  • So cuisine means like a specific regions.

  • Food, food from a specific region.

  • So, like Italian are like Chinese, so a type of food, a category of food, food from a country or food from a specific place, a specific region.

  • So let's go for Italian.

  • Let's go for Japanese so you can use go for both of these patterns.

  • But we changed the proposition.

  • Let's go to a place we're talking about movement or let's go for Italian so we don't say.

  • Let's go to Italian.

  • We could say, Let's go to an Italian place or an Italian restaurant.

  • That is okay.

  • But if you want to describe the cuisine, use four.

  • Let's go for this thing.

  • Okay?

  • I don't see any questions, so let's continue to the next one s.

  • So this is the basic.

  • The first, most basic question.

  • What do you want to eat?

  • What do you want to eat?

  • 2nd 1 What Sounds good.

  • What sounds good.

  • This question is multi purpose.

  • Like that means you can use this question.

  • Four situations outside food and dining for today.

  • We're using it for food.

  • So this means what?

  • Food sounds good to you right now.

  • So, in other words, it means, What do you want to eat?

  • What sounds good points.

  • This s sound many people forget to pronounce the s sounds.

  • What sounds good?

  • What sounds good.

  • So a native speed, this question sounds like what sounds good or what sounds good to you.

  • What sounds good to you so you can use this.

  • Let's go pattern again.

  • Or just use cuisine here.

  • What sounds good to you?

  • Italian.

  • What sounds good to you, Chinese what sounds good to you.

  • Tie what sounds good to you.

  • You can also use a dish name here so you can use a cuisine or a dish.

  • A dish.

  • So this year, it's hard to see.

  • Sorry.

  • Dish D I s H.

  • So to use a dish means to name of food.

  • So, tacos or rahman or sushi or pasta, for example.

  • What sounds get to you.

  • Pasta.

  • What sounds get to you.

  • Soup.

  • Whatever sounds good to you.

  • You can use just the dish name here as well.

  • You don't need to make a full sentence.

  • Just named the food you want to eat.

  • In response to this question, you can also use this dish in response to what do you want to eat?

  • Totally fine.

  • No problem There.

  • Okay, good.

  • Some examples.

  • Air coming in.

  • Very nice.

  • Mexican food.

  • Sounds good.

  • Yeah.

  • You don't need a no way.

  • Thanks for your example.

  • Sentence.

  • It says the Mexican food sounds good.

  • You don't need to include the before the type of cuisine like Mexican food.

  • Sounds good or Italian food sounds gets no article there.

  • Okay.

  • Other examples.

  • Uh, Abdullah on Facebook Says, how do I politely ask What do you want, Thio?

  • Eat?

  • Sure.

  • So these air kind of casual, everyday use questions to make this a little bit more polite, you can say what would website?

  • What would What would you like to eat?

  • What would you like to eat?

  • Sorry.

  • Hard to see.

  • What would you like to eat?

  • Is a little more polite than what do you want to eat?

  • What would you like to eat at Native Speed?

  • It sounds like What would you like to eat?

  • Okay, let's go to the next question.

  • What do you feel like?

  • And I have eating here in parentheses.

  • What do you feel like?

  • Often we drop this eating.

  • So what do you feel like?

  • Means?

  • Like what?

  • Sounds good.

  • That's the same meaning, but it's focusing on your feeling.

  • So what do you feel like?

  • This isn't a question about your health care.

  • Like your body condition.

  • It's asking about food in this case in this situation.

  • So sometimes people include eating like, what do you feel like eating?

  • The reason I include this year is because sometimes we change the verb.

  • For example, if we're not talking about food, if we're talking about movies, we might say, What do you feel like watching something like that?

  • So we can change the verb here to, like, suit the situation for today's lesson?

  • What do you feel like eating?

  • Not to eat?

  • What do you feel like to eat?

  • Is incorrect.

  • What do you feel like eating?

  • What do you feel like eating?

  • So again we can use the same response is here.

  • Let's go to or let's go for a cuisine for a dish.

  • Okay, uh, then let's finish this part with one more question.

  • What are you in the mood for?

  • What are you in the mood for?

  • So again, we're using this casual expression.

  • And yes, you hear this ending with a proposition?

  • That's okay.

  • This is a very common expression.

  • What are you in the mood for again?

  • In this context, in this situation, we understand it's about food.

  • What are you in the mood for?

  • Italian.

  • What are you in the mood for?

  • Uh, someone's Moroccan food?

  • Yeah, nice example.

  • So these are a few ways to ask someone about their preferences and quick ways to respond.

  • So let's go to Let's go for your cuisine name or a dish name so quick.

  • Introduction part there.

  • Uh oh, right.

  • I don't see any other questions yet.

  • Uh, Masa.

  • Hey, Masa on Facebook says food or foods Should this be singular or plural?

  • In this case, which were probably going to use food, we're probably going to use the singular Food Foods has some applications.

  • We use foods, some in some specific situations, Like when we're talking about, like, foods from another countries, like, specific types of dishes.

  • But for these questions, you're probably going to use the singular form.

  • Okay, uh, how do we answer the third question?

  • What do you feel like eating?

  • You can use all of these.

  • All of these can be used to answer all of these questions, actually.

  • So what do you feel like eating?

  • Oh, let's go to that restaurant or let's go for I feel like I'm using Chinese love.

  • Let's go for Chinese are like, Let's go for a steak.

  • Uh, you can use all of these patterns to answer all of these questions.

  • Yeah.

  • Yeah.

  • Okay, that looks pretty good.

  • So let's take one quick break, and then we'll go to part two for today.

  • All right, let's take a look.

  • I chose the food related food related TDs to show you.

  • If you have not checked the PDS in the lake, full load a video on YouTube or above the video on Facebook.

  • If you're watching on YouTube Instant, please youtuber Facebook.

  • There's new.

  • There are new PDS.

  • I will show you this one first for food related vocabulary.

  • There are three I chose.

  • This one is new.

  • This is the supermarket one.

  • This has vocabulary words for shopping at the supermarket, so lots of now NHS to practice here and then on the back.

  • You'll also find more vocabulary words.

  • But this part, I think, is interesting.

  • Labels how to read like this label on fluid like the key words here.

  • This is a group of words you can study, and this is for shopping.

  • So, like discounts and making payment.

  • This is good for shopping in the supermarket, But today, today I'm focusing on like this topic.

  • The dining dining means eating out so Champ is short for champion, But these are expressions you can use at a restaurant.

  • Thes air vocabulary words you can use to finish the questions we talked about in charge, so I'll show you more details of this a little bit later.

  • But if you want to get these and more, please check the link below the video on YouTube or above the video on Facebook, you can download them for free.

  • Uh, with an account.

  • Do you need to make an account?

  • The account is free, and then you can download fees for free festival.