How to remember when to use ON, IN and AT correctly (part 1)

Does this sound like you?

“Let’s meet on Wednesday. I mean, in Wednesday.
In 9pm. At 9pm. Sorry.. On 9pm. ”

The problem with these prepositions is that in many other languages they all translate to the same word, making it really hard to remember which word goes where.
Which makes everything feels very random.
Truth is, we CAN find some logic when using those prepositions.
In this video, I’m going to share with you a simple way to visualize the difference between those words, which will help you to to start using the correctly.

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11 Comments on “How to remember when to use ON, IN and AT correctly (part 1)”

  1. Hi Hadar~~ I wonder what should I use for ‘weekends’ and ‘weekend’ and ‘weekdays’

  2. Thank you Hadar. I have been sick for awhile and no time to watch your videos
    But you are absolute great
    Súper importante what you have just explain to us
    God Bless you

  3. Hadar is an excellent teacher in all aspects. Professionally speaking, her knowledge is admirable. As for her efforts – she is the most dedicated teacher; very keen on making the learning and assimilation process efficient as possible

  4. Thanks a lot, Hadar. I’ve always mixed up with the use of these prepositions. So, this video is HELPFUL for me.

  5. Thank you Hadar, it is very useful for me,
    because I always forgot how to use these prepositions.

  6. Thanks for all the great videos. They are helping me a lot to improve my English. Now my question is : What’s right, on the weekend or at the weekend?

  7. Thank you, Hadar!
    This is very helpful and easy to remember. In secondary school in my country, I was taught to memorize that month or year by itself go with in, and if it includes day, we use on. Your tip will make many students’ lives much easier

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