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Harrys English has made incredible progress since I started teaching him. His pronunciation is getting better and better. Please have him review the past form of verbs, as I noticed that he had forgot some of them, and read as many as he can, the sentences in the past that he wrote in his homework, in order to familiarize him with the usage of past tense. In terms of most of the children not being able to differentiate between a and e as well as n and ng, I would like to provide some tips:

Could you please run a quick check through it? I have to send this to the parents tomorrow.

Much obliged for your help
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Comments  
Harry's.
he had forgot
(which is present in dictionaries)
is 50 times less frequent at Yahoo than
he had forgotten
which I would take as preferable
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I agree.. 'he had forgotten' is correct.
What about the past form of verbs? Is it correct?
I would say 'past forms of verbs'.
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Davidrock65
Harrys English has made incredible progress since I started teaching him. His pronunciation is getting better and better. Please have him review the past form of verbs, as I noticed that he had forgot some of them, and read as many as he can, the sentences in the past that he wrote in his homework, in order to familiarize him with the usage of past tense. In terms of most of the children not being able to differentiate between a and e as well as n and ng, I would like to provide some tips:

Could you please run a quick check through it? I have to send this to the parents tomorrow.

Much obliged for your help

I see some structure and punctuation problem with this paragraph. The middle part of the paragraph is running too long, combined with improper punctuation which made it unclear.

Harry's English has made incredible progress since I started teaching him. His pronunciation is getting better and better. Please have him review the past forms of verbs, as I noticed that he had forgot some of them, and read as [much]many as he can, the sentences in the past that he wrote in his homework, in order to familiarize him with the usage of past tense. In terms of most of the [ is this a fact?] children not being able to differentiate between "a" and "e" as well as "n" and "ng", I would like to provide some tips
Hi guys,

I'd like to offer a few more thoughts.

Best wishes, Clive

Harry's English has made incredible progress since I started teaching him. I hope this means you will get a huge raise. I'd prefer to say that 'Harry has made incredible progress in/with his English since I started teaching him'. His pronunciation is getting better and better. Please have him review the past form of verbs, as I noticed that he had forgot some of them, and read as many as he can of the sentences in the past that he wrote in his homework, in order to familiarize him with the usage of past tense. In terms of 'In terms of' seems a bit vague. Do you mean 'Because Harry, and most of the other children are not able to differentiate . . .'? most of the children not being able to differentiate between a and e as well as n and ng, I would like to provide some tips:
In terms of 'In terms of' seems a bit vague. Do you mean 'Because Harry, and most of the other children are not able to differentiate . . .'? most of the children not being able to differentiate between a and e as well as n and ng, I would like to provide some tips Yes, that's what I mean here.

In what way does In terms of seem a bit vague? Is there any other word that I can use to replace in terms of ?

THANK YOU FOR YOUR CORRECTION!! MANY MANY THANKS!!! Emotion: smile
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