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Could you these two sentences?

1) Studying abroad will not always do you good in the future.

2) Studying abroad will not always ensure your success in the future.

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I suggest hi.

Studying abroad will not always ensure your future success.

Comments  
teacherJapanCould you these two sentences?

Ahem.

"In the future" places the expected benefit or lack thereof on the far side of an undetermined but fixed space of time. It strikes me as a mistake for "in the long run", which places them on a continuum starting soon. That aside, both are fine.

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 Clive's reply was promoted to an answer.
Thank you very much, both.
teacherJapan Thank you very much, both.

By the way, I couldn't see the other answer when I posted mine. That happens pretty often in here. "Future success" also solves the problem and is perhaps a bit less casual than "in the long run". I can't think of everything.

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Your help has been so much appreciated. Thanks again very much, anonymous.