AEE 319: “Almost” Versus “Most” in English Made Simple

almost versu most in English

We hear mistakes for English learners with “almost” and “most” all of the time!

Are you making this mistake?

Today, find out the difference between these two words and how to use them correctly and naturally.

Most Versus Almost:

Most: This means the majority. It is an adjective.

What do you do most mornings? Most mornings I roll out of bed. Most mornings I drink coffee. Most of the time I leave my apartment without eating breakfast. Most of the time I have breakfast on the go.

Most of the people in New York are busy and rushed all of the time. Most of the people are stressed out.

What do you have for lunch most days? Most days I have a peanut butter sandwich for lunch.

What do most people do on the weekends in New York? Most people walk outside or go to the park.

 

Almost: This means nearly. It’s an adverb.

Are you almost done with your wedding preparations?

I am almost done but I am still looking for someone who does hair and makeup.

We are almost ready to launch our new IELTS course!

 

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Leave us your sample sentences in the comments section using “most” and “almost”!

 

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