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Getting from One Place to Another

A tourist stops Phillip to ask him for some advice about the quickest and cheapest way to get

to Chester city centre…

Tourist: Excuse me, what's the best way to get to Chester city centre from here?

Phillip: Well, let’s see…The fastest way to get to Chester city centre would be by train.

Although, going there by bus would be much cheaper.

Tourist: Oh, I see. What time does the bus leave?

Phillip: Mm… I’m afraid the last bus for today left about half an hour ago.

Tourist: What a shame! I wonder if you know how much the train ticket costs?

Phillip: The last time I travelled by train was about a year ago and the ticket cost £20.

Tourist: That’s quite expensive! Are there any cheaper options? Metro or taxi?

Phillip: I’m afraid there isn’t. Train and bus are the only public transport options available

here and taxis can be very expensive. Locals usually travel by car.

Tourist: I see. Well thank you for your time!

Phillip: No problem. Have a good trip!

images related to the title of the conversations
Getting from One Place to Another


Phrasal verb
Example sentence
To put away something

To store things where they are usually kept.

Please put away your toys when you’re finished with them.

Daily Life
To hang something up

To stop using something because you are no longer doing the activity or sport.

After the final fight of his career, he hung up his boxing gloves.

Daily Life
To hang up

To end a phone conversation

I couldn’t hear him on the phone so I hung up.

Daily Life
To put up with something or somebody

To accept or continue to accept and unpleasant situation.

I can put up his room being messy but I can’t put up with him leaving a mess around the house.

Daily Life
To get up to

1.  To do something.

2.  To do something that others would disapprove of.

1.  What did you get up to on holiday?

2.  The children have been getting up to mischief recently.

Daily Life
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