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Organizations Global TEFL
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This is how our TEFL graduates feel they have gained from their course, and how they plan to put into action what they learned:
British English vs American EnglishI grew up learning and using British English. I was born in the 60s in england and moved to Australia with my family before starting primary school. In those days, we all learnt the British English. I don?t think I even came across American English until I was in high school, and then it was always an argument about which was the correct spelling. I believe the word ?colour? was the first word that I came across that could be spelled differently, as in American English, ie, ?color?. I have resisted the push to spell the American way, as I don?t believe it is really correct, but rather just an easy/lazy way for some people to write. In a lot of instances, the American English just seems to me to be a shorter way of writing. There are many differences which involve the dropping or changing of one letter. For example, words ending with ?our? in English, become, ?or? in American, such as: flavour/flavor; colour/color; parlour/parlor; etc. Words that have a double letter in British English, only have one letter in American, such as: travelling/traveling; shovelled/shoveled; etc. With the double letter example, it is when we are adding ?-ing? ?-ed? ?-er? ?-or? or ?-est? to the existing word, (which the Americans spell the same: travel, shovel), that