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http://www.EnglishForward.com/English/LikelyChance/bcnjlx/post.htm

Do you normally tell sick people, "I hope you get well soon," not "I hope you'll get well soon"?
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Comments  (Page 2) 
fivejedjonWhat have these to do with the question?
Check the OP’s post to which I replied.
fivejedjon(It) Seems like "hope" is an exception, doesn't it? is correct, screamerer.
It is correct, but since hope is the intended focus of the discussion, not it, I thought it'd be better did the tag question concern it; after all, the asker is, presumably, not interested in asking about how things look, but what they really are.

It seems like "hope" is an exception, isn't it?
fivejedjonHope is indeed different from the other verbs in that list in that it can be followed by a present-tense verb. The others can't.
I'm sure Adam knows how to drive a car, I've seen him doing it before.
I wonder what John is up to, he's been acting very suspeciously lately.
I guess Debbie keeps failing the exam because she is never prepared well.
fivejedjonIn your example, "I hope she does it" is possible.
I think it depends on what the speaker/writer means. In my example, as implied by the use of will, the speaker/writer is being concerned with the answer they're about to receive, rather than thinking about what will actually happen when it's time to realize it, hence it's a matter of her either willing or not. I hope she does it is possible indeed, but the focus is on the action itself (her doing it), with no hinting about approval.
Could you tell me what is the correct one from those??
"I hope you get well soon" OR "I hope you'll get well soon"?
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Please read fivejedjon's post, dilshi.