Traveling to a Spanish-speaking country can be both exciting and fulfilling; just make sure that you plan ahead by packing essential items and taking preventative steps against potential health issues.
Experiences matter are great reminders when traveling; just collect experiences without counting things as important.
Ser and estar are two essential verbs in Spanish, and understanding when and how to use each one is crucial. Ser refers to permanent states or qualities like identity, occupation, nationality or physical characteristics while estar is used for temporary situations or emotions that don’t last very long.
Once conjugating “yo”, it may be challenging to understand when and how to use ser and estar. A key tip is knowing when each should be used: Ser denotes inherent traits or characteristics which won’t likely change (i.e. ser palido for paleness in your makeup); estar means how we feel at any particular time (be that beautiful or ugly, happy or sad, etc).
Not to forget, when describing locations it almost always uses estar. Therefore it would be more accurate and understandable if instead of asking “Where is the restroom”, one asked instead “Where es la WC”. Even this seemingly minor adjustment can make all the difference to how your sentences are understood by your target audience.
“What a joy!”
What an experience it is to come back home after spending time with family, and especially being able to attend the World Youth Festival (Journada Mundial de la Juventud de Panama City) alongside thousands of young people from across the globe!
She was filled with joy and celebration at Mesas. Devoted to serving God, they provided joyful services.
Cuida means to “take care of”, and derives from the reflexive verb cuidarse (to take care of oneself). It may be used both transitively and intransitively: for example ‘A baba cuida das criancas” means the babysitter looks after children while ‘Nao te preocupes, yo te cuidare de este problema” means don’t worry I will take care of it myself
Translation Note: it is incorrect to translate “have fun” as “tener diversion”. Instead, try “tener divertido” or “passarlo bien.” Additionally, in Spain “besos” means platonic kissing rather than the intimate “xoxo”.
Buen viaje (pronounced Buen voyage / Bon voyage ) is an appropriate and elegant way to wish someone farewell or to wish them an enjoyable journey.
Tomorrow I wish you an enjoyable journey back home in the suburbs. Although we won’t see each other directly, have an enjoyable journey!
A good travel mug should be easy to hold. Give yourself an enjoyable trip! Close your eyes and have an awesome adventure.
For travelers visiting new countries, learning the local language is of utmost importance. This free online Spanish course offers an ideal starting point. Covering basic vocabulary and grammar along with cultural context and learning how to pose and respond to questions in Spanish – you will even gain the skills needed to ask/answer in Spanish!
Duro is a Spanish term meaning hard and strong. It can refer to anything physically hard like rocks or wooden pieces; or something which is difficult or unpleasant for one to endure. Furthermore, this term may also be used to refer to someone’s character such as someone who is tough or resilient – thus becoming “un hombre duro.”
Duro can also be used as an informal term to refer to something which is expensive; for instance, one might say “Ese reloj es duro” to indicate they cannot afford something they cannot afford.
Duros are a delicious Sonoran-style fried cracker snack, typically enjoyed in restaurants and stores throughout Nogales. Their crunch comes from chopped vegetables shredded with scissors. Many locals love Duros; many even opt for cooking theirs in the microwave! Traditionally cooked in oil, Duros may now also be made using microwave cooking technology!