Fruits, as well as food in general, can be one of those groups of signs which vary widely across the US. In this lesson I give you the signs for common fruits that seem to be somewhat consistent in the way they are signed. However, there are a few fruits that I mention a couple of different ways to sign them.
After I did the whole video calling these superlatives, I did my homework and found out they are called degrees of comparison. Superlatives and comparatives are the two degrees.
The comparative compares one item to another, or a group of items. It tells you which one has more of a quality or property in the comparison. An example is, “my brother is older than I.” You can think of this as “more than.”
The superlative compares one item against a group and tells you which one has the greatest property or quality of all the items. An example is, “my brother is the oldest.” You can think of this one as “the most.”
Comparatives and superlatives are applied to adverbs and adjectives. We often do this with the words more and most, or with the suffixes -er and -est.
Hello Welcome to LearnSigns lesson 28.
In this lesson we are going to talk about superlatives. Superlatives are those words like BETTER, BEST. You’ve got your degrees. You have GOOD. And then the next degree up is BETTER. And then BEST. Now, in English sometimes these would be MORE GOOD. I know that we don’t say that. Or, MOST GOOD. We have GOOD, BETTER, BEST. But then some words do use the MORE and MOST. And then some will just use the -ER at the end of the word, or -EST. And so those are the types of words I am talking about here. Superlatives.
Now, let’s talk about MORE and MOST first and then we will talk about how to apply this. I am not going to go through all the possible superlatives, because you can use the principles here to build the superlatives that you need.
MORE and MOST are the two signs that you would use to get your -ER (your middle one). I forget what that is called. Some grammar person can let me know. And then your -EST. That is your MOST. Your superlative, the BEST one.
So, MORE, you already know that one. MORE. You take both of your hands, your kissy fingers and you put them together. MORE
MOST – There are a couple of different ways to do this. And it depends on how you are using this sign, or what the sign is that you are saying as to which one you use. But most of the time you will use this one. You will have your non-dominant hand, your subordinate hand, is going to stay stationary. And you are going to rub your dominant hand up the knuckles. So your knuckles are going to touch the knuckles.
MORE and MOST
Now, in GOOD, BETTER and BEST, there are … it has it’s own way of doing it. We know that GOOD is like this. And then BETTER is just straight across. BETTER. BEST – And this is, BETTER-EST. BETTER-MOST. Or you could say the MOST BETTER. Of course we would not say that in ENGLISH. You could say that in sign language. But it does have its own sign and that is BEST. So, GOOD, BETTER, and then BEST.
Now, BAD, WORSE and WORST are good examples of how you would do this the sign language way, the ASL way. And that would be BAD. You know that one. BAD. Now there is a sign for…you could say, MORE BAD. That would be WORSE. And then MOST BAD, you could do that. This is the sign for WORSE or WORST, both of them. WORSE is getting WORSE. Something was BAD before but now is getting WORSE. You could do that a couple of times to show that. And then WORST would be the WORST is just one time. It is the WORST it could be. WORST
Now you can use this MORE and MOST with other signs as well.
Let’s look at PRETTY or BEAUTIFUL. We could say BEAUTIFUL. BEAUTIFUL. And then MORE BEAUTIFUL. BEAUTIFUL-ER. MORE BEAUTIFUL is the way you would say it. And then MOST BEAUTIFUL. You do MOST BEAUTIFUL.
Now we don’t do that with PRETTY. We do PRETTY, PRETTIER and PRETTIEST. So you could do that as well. PRETTY. PRETTIER – You could do MORE PRETTY or PRETTY MORE. Most of the time you would do MORE PRETTY, PRETTIER. And the MOST PRETTY. PRETTIEST. PRETTIEST.
Ok, you see how those are used there?
Uh, let’s do to SMELL BAD. To STINK. Oh, it STINKS – STINKS. It is STINKIER. MORE STINKY than before. STINKIER. And then STINKIEST would be MOST STINKY. Oh, the STINKIEST, the WORST.
You’ve got SMART. SMART – Remember we did that one? SMART. Now you can do MORE SMART – SMARTER. And then MOST SMART. SMARTEST.
TALL, TALL. MORE TALL – TALLER. MOST TALL – TALLEST.
OLD. OLD – As in my OLDER brother. You could say, OLDER, MORE OLD, or OLD MORE. MORE OLD or OLD MORE. Either one of those work. And then OLDEST. OLDEST. OLD MOST. Or your can do MOST OLD. Either one of those is fine.
So you see how you can apply that to other words. Particularly, I guess adjectives are what you would use these with. And just apply your MORE and your MOST as necessary.
So let’s go through those again.
And then we have GOOD, BETTER, BEST.
Sometimes you will see people do MOST like this. That is fine. MOST
WORSE – As in getting WORSE.
And then WORST. The WORST it can be.
Then BEAUTIFUL. BEAUTIFUL.
Same way with PRETTY, STINK, STINKIER, STINKIEST.
TALL – You could do TALLER. That would be MORE TALL. Or you could do TALL MORE. And then TALLEST. Or MOST TALL.
Same way with OLD, OLDER, OLDEST.
Ok? So you see how to use those? The superlatives are used with the helping verb…or the helping words MORE and MOST.
This is LearnSigns.com lesson 28. If you have any questions you can send me an email at david [at] learnsigns [dot] com, or you can leave a comment in the comment section below. Thanks for watching.
This lesson is about how to give directions. The concept of how to give directions seems to be difficult for many people. Don’t let it discourage you.
Remember that the key to giving directions is to give them from your perspective. It is called the signers perspective. Each step should be given as if you were the one going to the location. Consequently, when you are receiving directions from someone remember they are telling you as if they were going to the location.
New vocabulary learned in this lesson:
- In front of
- Past / Beyond
If you are adventurous and want to try your hand at watching a video in signs there is a good video about giving directions in sign language done by a deaf lady. The video is loosely captioned and gives you an idea of what she is saying in sign language. It is well done and explains direction giving with some good examples.
Hello! Welcome to LearnSigns.com lesson 27.
In the last couple of lessons we’ve talked about prepositions. In this lesson I want to talk about giving directions. And those kind of go hand in hand. Many of the prepositions that you’ve already learned will help you in giving directions. Now there are a couple of other signs that you are going to want to know for giving directions.
First of all is going to be your compass points. NORTH, SOUTH, EAST and WEST. Now when you are talking about the compass and giving directions in general, you are going to give it from your perspective. If you are the one giving directions then you talk from your perspective. We call this the signers perspective in directions.
So pretend that you are looking at a map. Then the top of the map is NORTH. SOUTH is the bottom of the map. EAST is the right side of the map. And WEST is the left side of the map. When you use the directions like that, NORTH and SOUTH are very simple.
Which side is EAST? Which side is WEST? Is it my side? Their side? EAST and WEST, again you should do it from your perspective. So WEST would be to your left and EAST would be to your right. However, that is not as critical. For example, if I said, imagine that you were in Kenya and you wanted to go to the EAST side of the country. Well, I could do EAST side, and that would be the opposite of what I just said: EAST side. But from then on I need to keep EAST one direction and WEST the other direction. The idea that you are saying EAST and WEST should clarify where you mean. So it is not as critical to keep those necessarily straight, but within that conversation it needs to stay consistent on your EAST and WEST.
So, NORTH, SOUTH, EAST and WEST.
Now you have BESIDE. You can do BESIDE. You are showing the object here and you are set off to a side of it.
IN FRONT OF, or AFTER is probably better to say AFTER. And then BEFORE. So I am the signer, I am the one talking about going to the place.
You see the tall bank building? Where you are going is AFTER. AFTER the tall bank. Or BEFORE the bank. And this is BESIDE.
Now, IN FRONT OF, you can do it this way. IN FRONT OF, you are showing in the PRESENCE of is really the sign there, but it can mean BEFORE (as in IN FRONT OF, not BEFORE as in BEFORE you get to the building).
And then you have BEHIND or BACK. The BACKSIDE of something. Or you can do BEHIND like this. You have your stationary object and you are going to go behind it. Or you go PAST it. Go PAST the tall bank building.
So those are some other signs that you’ll want to know when you give directions.
Now, when you do give directions, let’s say there are two different scenarios. One is that we’re physically in the location that we are talking about. I can tell you to go over there and turn LEFT. That is pretty simple. So if you are in the physical location then look for, really just showing the person with your signs. You have RIGHT and LEFT. You can do both of them with your right hand or both with your left hand. You do LEFT and RIGHT. But again, if I am going to tell you to go out that door over there and turn LEFT it will be from my perspective. Even if you are standing there looking at me in this direction, it’s still going to be to my LEFT as I am giving you directions. So always think about that. Think about it from your perspective. The one that is giving directions.
So that, if you were the one walking there and your friend later is going to walk there, then you are giving it from the perspective they would need to know as they walk there, or drive there.
Now if you are not physically in the location. For example it is going to be some place downtown. Way over there. Then what you want to do is start with a known location. A common landmark. And ask the person, OK do you know where this store is, or this building is? And then start from there giving your directions. And then you would say, you go up past the tall bank. You know where that is? Go past that. You are going to go past one block, two blocks. So you have side streets here. You are going to go one, two blocks. And you turn RIGHT. Turn RIGHT and go over there. So you can do turn RIGHT like this or your can do it with your classifier, with your car. You turn RIGHT or turn LEFT. And you can also say, go STRAIGHT. Go STRAIGHT.
So the big thing about giving directions in sign language—and this seems to be confusing for a lot of people—is that you always giving directions from your perspective. The one that is giving the signs. The one that is giving the directions. It is called signer’s perspective. So give it from the signer’s perspective.
And then just use your signs, like the prepositions you have learned in the last couple of lessons. The ones I have given you in this lesson to give a description of how to get somewhere. If you are physically in the location then you show from here how to get there. If you are talking about some location that is distant, then you find a common landmark and then you work from there to get there.
If you have any questions, if this doesn’t make sense, or you have other questions then leave a comment on the website: LearnSigns.com and this is lesson 27. So you can go to LearnSigns.com/27 to get to this lesson. Leave a comment there. Or you can write me at david [at] learnsigns [dot] com and I will be glad to answer any questions I can for you. Thank you for watching.
In the last lesson we talked about how to sign various prepositions. In this lesson we talk about how to use those signs properly. You can get the list of vocabulary from the other lesson.
The main focus of this lesson is the word OF. It is used as an example word on how to handle prepositions and how to think through all words so that you can sign them properly. Your focus should be on the meaning of the words, not just the sign that we assign to the words.
Hello! This is LearnSigns.com lesson number 26. Twenty-Six.
In this lesson we are going to talk more about prepositions. In the last lesson I gave you a list of prepositions. This lesson will explain some of them in a little more detail.
First of all, let’s go through some of these again and look at what the right sign is for these.
IN and OUT. OUTSIDE of. Those are pretty simple. Then IN is INTO. INSIDE.
WHILE, DURING or AS. I mentioned in the last lesson that WHILE, DURING and AS, these are words that talk about DURING this event, something else happened. So there may be other words besides those three that could use this sign. So try to think about what are the words meaning and then put the right sign to it. So WHILE, DURING or AS.
DURING the game last week someone got hurt. So, DURING. And this is WHILE something else is taking place.
And then we did SINCE. SINCE. You can also use this to mean UP TO NOW. From in the past TO NOW. Sometimes you will see it signed this way, where they will do SINCE and then come down to the Y signs. NOW, or NOW. You can do it either way. And this is UP TO NOW. From the past to today. Right now. SINCE or UP TO NOW.
ON, OVER, ABOVE, BELOW, BENEATH. We did those words.
WITH – This is the idea of two items. That can be two people or whatever. And it’s not just limited to two. It can be 15 items. So WITH. The idea is that it is a collection of things. Not just one thing. It will be two things together. Or, my car is WITH the MECHANIC. Or you can do MECHANIC. So it is not two things that are the same necessarily. It is just items that are together. WITH or TOGETHER.
Then, also this can be used to mean a boyfriend and girlfriend going out TOGETHER. You can do it back and forth like this. They are always WITH each other. Always TOGETHER. WITH, TOGETHER
Now THROUGH has the idea of…of something is there and you are going to go THROUGH it. It can be metaphorical. I am going THROUGH a hard time right now. Or it can be physical. I am going to go THROUGH the door. Those…both of those are used. With sign language, typically, you are thinking of things that are real, physical things. But yet, you can also convey things that are not real. They are metaphorical. Or, they are simile, they are showing something that is not really real, like going THROUGH a hard time. Or this is…THROUGH this last week has been a great time for me. So you can use that THROUGH for those.
TO – I mentioned in the last lesson that this is movement from one place TO another place. You don’t use this for to eat, or to comb my hair. I guess I don’t do that anyway. But you don’t use this TO with your infinitive. And the infinitive is when you say a verb like to, whatever the verb is. To drive. You don’t use this sign TO for that. You just don’t use it at all. There is not a sign that you need to use for that construction. I want to GO… So I can say, I want to go and then I can say, TO the STORE. I WANT to DRIVE TO my FRIEND’S house. So to drive doesn’t use it, but going from here TO there does.
And then I also talked about the word OF. Those three words together. Many times the word OF means FROM. Or it means FOR. Or it can mean to REPRESENT. The word OF has many different meanings. So if you think of, this is the book OF John (we don’t say that so much in English), but that construction; book OF somebody. Then that is not FROM, it’s not FOR, it is BELONGS TO—and this is the sign BELONGS TO. You take two things and connect them together. You can say it belongs to John. OK, so the book OF John. It BELONGS to John. John’s book.
You can say, I am OF the state of Texas. FROM. Again, we don’t use that construction a whole lot, but that comes up. That is kind of an odd example. But, I am FROM, I am OF this world. FROM this world. So OF can mean FROM.
The Statue OF Liberty. What does OF mean there? You can say REPRESENTS. Or the Statue that SHOWS Liberty.
So the word OF, along with several other words, but that is one that has an easy example for us in the prepositions. The word OF has many different meanings and therefore you need to sign it based on the meaning. Not just O-F. You can say OF, but the meaning will be clearer if you will actually sign the sign that corresponds to that meaning. So try to think about that every time you hear the word OF, what does it mean? Then fit the sign for it.
And don’t just do that for the word OF. That is every word. Every word you hear…because sign language is not the same as English. It is a different language. And many times my spoken word corresponds to a sign that means that word, or what we would put together as a tag that says, OK this sign is that. But you need to think more, not just what the words say, but what do they mean and try to figure out every time you are listening to a word and you are interpreting or if you are just talking to you friends. You need to listen and think, what does this word mean? What is the base meaning for this word and sign that meaning?
So that is your word OF. It can mean FROM, BELONGS to, REPRESENTS, FOR. There are many many things that the word OF can mean there.
And then we talked about AROUND and ABOUT. Now this is also like you do it in English. You can talk ABOUT something AROUND physically: A camp fire. So you can say AROUND this way. But it is also used to talk ABOUT something. To talk AROUND a subject. To talk ABOUT this subject. So you can use AROUND and ABOUT that way.
And then the words UP and DOWN we covered in the last lesson. So this lesson is not so much new material on new signs and everything, but it gives a little bit more explanation of how to use those signs.
Every sign, and prepositions are good examples of this, every sign you need to think, what does this word mean? What does the spoken word mean that I am trying to convey and then convey that.
You also go the other direction. When a person is signing, they might sign something you say: Wow, I don’t know what the right English word for that is. Well, try to figure out what it means. What does the sign mean and then put the English word to it if necessary. Now, right now at your stage you are just trying to communicate and learn what people are saying and carry on conversations. But as time goes on and you get in the position of having to voice what your deaf friend is saying, then you want to be able to pull out what is the meaning of those signs and then put the English words to it. Because the English words may not correspond exactly with that particular sign, but it corresponds with the meaning of the sign.
Alright, so we call this…my friends and I when we are talking about this we say, think meaning. What does it mean? This is the sign for MEAN, by the way. Not MEAN as in ANGRY, but MEAN as in this word MEANS that. You take your V or your 2 and you poke it into your palm and then you give it a twist, you come off, twist it and poke it again. MEAN. So think MEANING. What does the word mean, and then sign that.
This is LearnSigns.com lesson 26. So you can go to LearnSigns.com/26 and get to this lesson.
I appreciate you watching. I know we had a couple of weeks there where there were not any videos. I was traveling. I am going to be doing some more traveling in the future. The format of the videos will probably change because of that. I won’t be at home for a few months. So if you see some changes there, bear with me. You probably like the changes, I don’t know. But the lessons will continue as much as I can over the transition time here. And then get back into a regular schedule as quickly as I can.
Thank you for watching.
This is a list of common prepositions. There is a big difference in just knowing the signs for the words and using the right sign for the meaning when it comes to prepositions. This lesson focuses on the signs while the next one is focused on the usage of those signs.
Vocabulary learned in this lesson:
- In / Into / Inside
- Out / Outside
- While / During / As
- Since / Up to now
- Over / Above
- Under / Beneath / Below
- With / Together
- Around / About
If you need the captions for the video, please click the Closed Caption [CC] button in the video player.
Hello! Welcome to LearnSigns.com lesson number 25.
In this lesson we are going to talk about prepositions. Now prepositions are those words that talk about position of things to other things. And some words don’t really seem like prepositions. I’ve always thought of prepositions as any relationship a bird can have to a cloud. Can be IN, OVER, UNDER. But there are other words that fall into prepositions. So we are going to talk about many of those in this lesson. And really all I am going to do is show you the sign this time around and not necessarily talk about the deep definitions of some of these words. Because some of them are somewhat complicated. So the next lesson, lesson number 26, I’ll will cover over what some of these words mean and how to use them properly. Because there can be multiple ways to sign the words depending on what the word means.
So lets go through the prepositions. And this certainly is not all the prepositions. There’s many more. But here are the ones that will be most common and easiest to learn. Alright?
IN – You have a cup and you are going to put something INSIDE the cup. This can be INSIDE, IN, INTO.
OUT – Same sign but you just pull it OUT.
So the motion going INTO it is IN. And then if you were to start here and go OUT. IN and OUT.
WHILE – WHILE this was going on, we went to the store. DURING the movie someone screamed. This can also be AS. AS I was eating, my sister came to talk to me.
WHILE, DURING or AS. Now this is your index fingers pointing out and then your palms are up on both hands. You are going to point up, back towards yourself and then roll under and forward. WHILE, DURING or AS.
Now the opposite direction, where you start at the bottom and you come back towards yourself, up and out, this is SINCE. And the way to think of this is: in the past, SINCE then, UP TO NOW. So you are going to go from back to forward. SINCE
WHILE, DURING or AS goes from forward to back, or top to bottom. And then SINCE is from bottom to top. SINCE. SINCE I learned how to do this. So in the past, UP TO NOW. This is also the word UP TO NOW, SINCE.
ON – This is simple. ON. ON
And then OFF. You can pull it OFF. Now, this is like to take something OFF the table. It is not necessarily to turn something OFF, though you will see it used that way.
ON – OFF
OVER – Now OVER and ABOVE you can do it two different ways. Same way with UNDER or BENEATH.
OVER you are showing the movement of your dominant hand. If you are right-handed, that would be your right hand. OVER. Or you can also do it with the A. OVER or ABOVE.
And then UNDER or BENEATH. UNDER or BENEATH. Same idea but you can do it a couple of different ways. UNDER or BENEATH. It is also BELOW.
WITH – You take and put your two hands WITH each other. Or, TOGETHER. You can move it out to show the idea of duration. These two things have been TOGETHER for a long time. If it is just two items sitting on a table TOGETHER then you can put them TOGETHER. Or you can do TOGETHER or WITH over a duration of time.
WITHOUT – You do the sign WITH and the you just pull them apart and open. WITHOUT. WITHOUT
THROUGH – You are going to take your dominant hand, palm up, and then put it THROUGH the fingers of your other hand. Your non-dominant hand. You can do it THROUGH these two fingers, or THROUGH these two. THROUGH. Going THROUGH.
TO – Now this the preposition TO not the infinitive. Like, to eat, to dream. It is not to eat. You don’t say that. Because that to in the phrase to eat, to dream, doesn’t mean the preposition. It doesn’t mean movement from one place TO another. So this is movement from one place TO another. That would be TO, the preposition. TO
FROM – You are going to take your index finger pointing up with your palm out of your non-dominant hand. And then you are going to take the X of your dominant hand, of your…in my case right hand. With the palm kind of facing toward me or to the side…a natural way of doing this. Then you just pull back FROM the index finger. FROM. Where you FROM? Where are you FROM?
FOR – I did this FOR this purpose. Or because of, FOR. Or I am going to go get: I am going FOR. There are many different usages for the word FOR and also the word OF, the next word. In those cases…that is what I want to cover in the next lesson because it really depends on what the word means as to what sign you would use. But, generally you can do FOR. Sometimes you will see this done a few times, FOR, FOR, FOR and that means WHY. FOR what purpose? FOR. There is also a sign for WHY, we’ve talked about that. But this is FOR. FOR what purpose? FOR
And then OF. Now OF has so many different meanings. Just the general word OF you can spell it. OF. O-F. But, if you know what the word OF means, then you should sign the meaning for the word. In some cases you don’t even need it at all. But if you have a meaning for the word, then that is what you want to sign. And that is one of the words we will cover in the next lesson. The word OF.
AROUND or ABOUT – You can do this two different ways. You are going to take your kisssy fingers, all your fingertips together and you can point your palm off to the side and then the index finger of your dominant hand is going to go AROUND. Or you can point your hand up. AROUND. AROUND or ABOUT. AROUND and ABOUT.
And then two very easy ones. UP – DOWN. Just point. UP – DOWN.
Alright? Here we go through them again.
WHILE, DURING or AS
DURING the process of this, that happened.
And then, SINCE. SINCE comes up.
ON – Put this ON the table.
Or, OFF the table. Take it OFF the table.
OVER or OVER
UNDER or UNDER, BENEATH, BELOW
WITH or TOGETHER
Or, if you are showing these two people spend time TOGETHER, you can go WITH and show time or duration. TOGETHER
TO – Now, remember this is the preposition. Moving FROM this place TO that place. TO
AROUND or AROUND
This is LearnSigns.com lesson number 25. So LearnSigns.com/25. And the next lesson will go into more detail about some of these words. But until then work on these words. Start forming sentences. You’ve got plenty of words now. You’ve got adjectives, nouns, verbs. You’ve got prepositions now. You’ve got adverbs. Hmm, a few adverbs we’ve done. Not many.
So you’ve got plenty to actually make sentences and to be able to communicate. Find a friend and communicate as much as you can. And enjoy these new signs that you’ve gotten. And then we will go over more detailed meaning of these signs in the next lesson.
Thanks for watching!
In the last lesson we talked about different professions. In that we covered doctors and nurses. This follow-up lesson talks about the different things you need to know when visiting the doctor’s office. Obviously this doesn’t cover everything, but these are several important ones. If there are any specific doctor office type words you would like to know about, leave a comment below.
Vocabulary covered in this lesson:
Hello! Welcome to LearnSigns lesson number 24.
We’re going to talk about the DOCTOR’S OFFCIE. In the last lesson we talked about professions. We talked about DOCTORS and NURSES.
Now let’s talk about the OFFICE visit.
You can do the Os to show OFFICE. This is just, the open hand is a ROOM. So you can do OFFICE like that with your open hands or you will see it done with the Os. DOCTOR’S OFFICE.
The NURSE we already did.
HOSPITAL – You draw an H like Red Cross on your shoulder. HOSPITAL
SICK – Sensitive fingers. You are going to touch your forehead and your chest, your stomach. Somewhere in that area. SICK
VOMIT – A great word. VOMIT. You take and PUKE it out. You can do it with the 4 or the 5 hand, and one hand is just fine or you can do two.
PAIN – You take your index fingers and if you drove them together that would be very PAINFUL. That is the sign for it. Sometimes you will see it with a little twist. This could be HEAD ACHE, STOMACH ACHE. You show where the pain is.
FEVER – This is your temperature gauge here. Your thermometer. You take your F and you show a fever. Going up and down.
MEDICINE – This is with your sensitive finger again and you are going to rub the MEDICINE around like you are mixing the MEDICINE.
COLD – Like you are blowing your nose with one hand.
COUGH – Take your fist, or your S hand and you are going to pat your chest. COUGH
PRESCRIPTION – This is RX. Just the letters RX. PRESCRIPTION. This is also the sign for the PHARMACY. Or, you can do RX STORE – the PHARMACY.
SURGERY – Take your A and you are going to cut into your open hand. Or, if you have SURGERY on your shoulder. SURGERY on the heart. You take and use the A hand to show where the cut is. SURGERY
HEALTHY – This is the word for STRONG, or BRAVE, COURAGE. It is also HEALTHY. Your body is in good shape. HEALTHY
And then if you need to show a body part. There are signs for lots of different body parts. However, just for right now, you can point. If you are talking about your heart you point to your heart. If you are talking about your stomach, point to the stomach. Just point to the body part. And that will get you most of the time for your DOCTOR’S visits that you need to do.
Alight? Let’s go through these again.
COLD – Now this is COLD as in SICK. Not COLD as in temperature.
PHARMACY is RX or you can do RX STORE.
And then the body parts you just point to what you need to show.
This is LearnSigns lesson 24. So you can go to LearnSigns.com/24 and you can find the transcript along with the vocabulary for this lesson.
Thanks for watching.