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Hi teachers.
I don't see why the adverb 'always' is there. Shouldn't it be, 'At nights we always have a barbecue.'
One day some of us go shopping. One night we always have a big barbecue.

Thanks in advance.
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Is there more context available? This would make sense, for example:

One night every year we always have a big barbecue.

If it truly is a single event, then "always" seems out of place. Emotion: tongue tied
Comments  
Students: Are you brave enough to let our tutors analyse your pronunciation?
Shawn79If it truly is a single event, then "always" seems out of place.
Hi Shawn,
Thank you for your reply.
This this the context where the sentences comes from. Though the first paragraph is 'A' and the sentences given are in paragraph 'C'. Isn't the information too far? Emotion: it wasnt me

These are pictures of my family. I took the pictures last summer. We don’t live together. We live in different cities, different states, and two countries. But we often talk to each other on the phone or send email. Every summer all the relatives come together for a week. This is our family reunion, and it’s so much fun.

Well maybe not, if we take, 'at the reunion' as the previous information'. Emotion: embarrassed Sorry for asking. I was wrong.

At the reunion, we have a picnic one day. We play baseball, swim, and eat a lot. We play volleyball, too. The woman and girls are on one team, and the men and boys are on the other. One day (of that week/ at the reunion) some of us go shopping. One night (of that week / at the reunion) we always have a big barbecue.

TS
Thinking SpainWell maybe not, if we take, 'at the reunion' as the previous information'. Sorry for asking. I was wrong.
No problem. It's good when you're able to answer your own question. I'm glad it makes sense now! Emotion: smile