Subtitles section Play video Print subtitles Welcome back to love English. So, today I'm going to be going through some travel phrasal verbs, essential travel phrasal verbs. Covering some of the more basic and some of the more advanced. Now as you can see I am in fact on holiday in... if you haven't guessed it already, Rome! So this seems to be the most appropriate place to go through those travel phrasal verbs with you. So, starting with some of the more basic now. I'm sure many of you already know the phrasal verb to take off. When we are referring to an aeroplane leaving .So, the plane took off. What time does the plane take off? That's a nice simple one. Now it's less common. We usually say land but you can say touch down. This is perhaps more frequently used in America. I would say that the Brits don't really use this phrasal verb too much. But when you say the plane has a touched down, you would say it's landed. But again not so common. Right one of the most common phrasal verbs to get away. This is both a phrasal verb and it can be used as a noun, I need a get away. So, to get away literally means to escape your normal life, working days and have a holiday. You might even say I really need to get away. Meaning I really need a holiday. Now, a more advanced phrasal verb would be to set off. You could also say set out. So, if you set off you literally start your journey, you begin at your travels. So, you might say to somebody what time are you setting off? What time are you leaving for your trip? Now another phrasal verb with off is to see off and this I'm sure has happened to you if you've been travelling. Usually your parents will see you off this literally means that they take you to the airport, the train station, the bus station and they wave goodbye and see you on your way. So, to see somebody off. Usually a very nice thing to do. On the opposite side, you would have pick up. So, pick up means to collect to take somebody from one place to another and in this case you might have your parents picking you up from the airport. Meeting at you there to collect you and take you home. So, to pick up. Now in a similar way we can also have drop off. So, you can drop off at your bags at the check-in, at the airport, but you can also drop somebody off at the airport. So, pick up and drop off. Now drop off just implies that you're left there when you see somebody off you're waving goodbye and making sure that they are okay and they've got their plane okay. So, to drop somebody off, to pick somebody up and to see someone off. Now check, check in and check out, very important two phrasal verbs for you pretty basic but you need to know them. To check in both at a hotel and of course an airport. Is to register, to give your details to confirm that you are taking that flight or indeed that you are registering to stay in the hotel for that night. So, to check in. To check out, not something you do at an airport but it is of course at a hotel. When you check out of a hotel you would pay any extras that you've had from the minibar and confirm that you have left. Usually checkout times quite early as well about 11:00, so when you see that, what the checkout time is, you know that that's the time you need to leave the hotel. So, check in check out. When we talk generally about arriving..what time did you get there? We would say turn up. So, what time did he turn up. Now when it comes to traveling we usually refer to the transportation that we are taking and in this case we'd be using get in. What time does your train get in? Meaning... What time does your train arrive? You wouldn't say.. ''what time does your train turn up. You can also use it for flights, What time does your flight get in? What time does your flight arrive? Now, unfortunately travel doesn't always go to plan and there are often many delays. In this case we also have a phrasal verb you can be held up. So, my train was held up at another station. My flight was delayed. I was held up because my flight was delayed. So, to hold up to be held up (in the passive form) means that you have been delayed. Now, referring to transportation, when we travel we often use public transportation and this is an important point to note. The prepositions in and on, off and out are used when we are referring to public and private transportation. So, when you are getting public transportation, you get on a plane, you get on the train, you get on a bus, you get on a coach. These are public transportation. However, when you are using private, you get in a car, you get in a taxi. A taxi is a form of private transportation but you would get out of a taxi and you would get off a plane. So, in get in private transportation. Get off public transportation. Right, now we don't always have the luxury of going directly to our destination, nor do we always want it. Sometimes we do actually want to have a detour. Stop over. So, to stop over to have a stop over noun or phrasal verb is to basically have a detour to stop (pause/break) somewhere. So, you might stop over if you have a particularly long flight. So, for example if you're traveling from England to Australia, you often have a stopover in somewhere like Asia, Singapore, Hong Kong. Similarly, we can also call this a lay over. So, when the flights is stopped at one Airport while you wait to refuel or indeed get another flight. So, you have stop over and lay over. Right, that's it. I hope those phrasal verbs will prove useful. Try writing some sentences in the comment box below remember practice makes perfect and you'll only learn these verbs if you use them. 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