Six Positive English

 Six Positive English phrases to spread smiles and happy feelings


Six Positive English


Why are positive expressions important in American Culture

Although positive phrases are used in all cultures, they are especially important to American culture. Here are some examples of when they are used most often:

Playing sports
Americans love sports. The most popular team sports are baseball, soccer, basketball, soccer, and hockey. Positive statements are essential when exercising. Coaches and team members can help each other play better with encouraging words.
A job
Americans are a group of hard working people. CNN Money ranks the United States as the seventh most worked country in the world. Being positive helps make hard work easier and more enjoyable. Americans are also very optimistic (optimists), which you can read about in this article if you are interested.
Education
Whether you are the teacher or the student, learning improves positively. If teachers can help their students feel motivated and optimistic, they will learn better. (Same goes for learning English on your own, by the way - being positive!)
Building relationships
If you tell your friends, family, co-workers, and bosses positive things, they will appreciate your words. They will also then think the positive thoughts about you. Can you imagine a world where everyone says and thinks positive things about others?

Top 6 Positive Phrases in English
For Complimenting

A compliment is a nice thing you say to someone else about them. You can complement someone's appearance (clothing, smile, eyes, etc.), their work (writing, art, etc.) or even qualities that you like. It makes you feel good to give one, and it's also nice to receive compliments.

Your skirt is very beautiful
If you like that what someone is wearing, tell them! Whether it is a skirt, hat, shirt, shoes, jacket, earrings, or nail polish, your compliments will be greatly appreciated. Synonyms for "beautiful" include "handsome," "elegant," "beautiful," "beautiful," and "cute."

Your skirt is very beautiful. Where did you get it?

You look great today
Everyone feels better when they know how they look good. This phrase can be used to tell someone that in general they look especially good today. You can replace “great” with words like “good,” “beautiful,” “nice,” “handsome,” or “amazing.” You look great today

You are a great cook
This structure can be used to compliment any type of a person:
You (noun) + [adjective] + [type of person].
Instead of “cook”, you can use nouns like “teacher”, “friend”, “writer”, “singer”, “painter”, “musician”, “listener”, “babysitter”, etc.
And you can use any synonym for "cool", such as "awesome," "talented," or "excellent."
If your adjective begins with a vowel, don't forget to use "an" instead of "a", as follows:
You are a wonderful mother!

I love your new haircut
When you notice something different in someone, it's a good idea to say something. Whether it's a new haircut, a car, shoes, or a cell phone case, a compliment makes a person feel like they've made a good decision.
I really love your new belt.

You have the best style
Yes, here's another compliment about the look! And don't worry, you don't have to imply that someone is actually "best" to use it.
This phrase can be used to compliment some things other than “style,” such as “ideas,” “laughter,” “smile,” “tech,” “art supplies,” “books,” “dog,” etc.
You can also use other superlatives instead of 'best' to give a wide range of compliments, such as 'best', 'most creative', 'brightest', 'most beautiful', etc.
You have the best voice. I love hearing you sing!
To encourage

Sometimes you can help someone a lot by telling them a positive word. You can use kind words and interest to make someone feel amazed and motivated to get (do) something done. Here are five sentences to encourage others.
You can do it!
This phrase helps make a person feel confident and determined. He tells them they can do something.
President Obama's 2008 campaign slogan Yes We Can!" It means almost the same as you can do it".
This phrase is often used when a person has doubts about their abilities. For example:
A: This engineering test is going to be really tough.
B: You can do that, Chad!

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