Food for thought

food for thought

something that makes you think a lot about a particular subject

something that should be considered carefully

The video below will give you a lot of food for thought.

Case with Everyday Masters made the video with his daughters. Two oversouls have a conversation about going to earth, the craziest experience they have ever had.

“This short story describes what I believe is happening on the planet. The Frequencies mentioned in the video are real, and they are speeding up the awakening of everyone that attunes to them.” Case

His daughters’ speech is clear, so it’s a good listening practice with lots of useful vocabulary. Listen carefully to pronunciation. Look up the words you don’t know. Notice how words are combined and take notes.

So, did the video give you food for thought?

give sb food for thought

to make someone think seriously about something

I’m just a normal guy who spent most of his life searching for answers to the big questions in life.  In my search for “truth”, I started to realize just how powerful we truly are.  I started to understand how we are creating our life and why this knowledge had to be kept from us because if we ever remembered who we were, we could and would change the world in an instant.  Case (full text at

Idiom: “when all is said and done”

Have you seen the 2020 US Presidential Election lesson?

After about 9.40 minutes, he says:

Do you have any idea how much the 2016 presidential campaign cost? I’m going to tell you. When everything was all said and done the two campaigns combined spent over one billion dollars”!

when all is said and done

idiom:  said when you are about to tell someone the most important fact they should remember in a situation:

When all was said and done it was only a game, not real life.

It won’t be easy, but when all is said and done, we’ll be glad we did it.

The candidates claim to have different views but, when all is said and done, they’re very much alike.

when all is set and done

Alternative for “when all is said and done:”

When all is set and done, 2 to 5 inches of snow will cause slippery travel into and out of New York City.

Take a week off

take the (day/week) off

This means to not work, to stay home from work. You usually don’t use this phrase when you’re going on a vacation. Instead, you use it to describe staying home from work because you’re sick, because you want to rest, because you have a doctor’s appointment, and so on.

If you know how long you’re going to take off, you can say “take the day off”, “take a couple days off”, etc. If you don’t know how long it will be, you can say “take some time off”:

I think I’m going to take the day off.

I need to take a week off so I can look after my children.

Weather idiom: under the weather

We have already talked about the weather idioms snowed under and also, raining cats and dogs. Now we’re going to look at the idiom under the weather, and possible sentences are:

Have you been feeling under the weather lately?

Are you under the weather now?

You look under the weather.

Has the pandemic put you in low spirits?

in low spirits idiom feeling unhappy

Everyone was in low spirits because of the rainy weather.

Well, I truly hope you’re not in low spirits. 😉 So…

Now look at the message the CCleaner, a tool for cleaning the PC showed: 😉