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WB complete IELTS band 5 6 5

Щ Cam

b r id g e



ESOL Examinations

Cambridge English

Bands 5-6.5

M a rk Harrison

with Answers

nbridge English

Bands 5-6.5


with Answers

M a rk Harrison



a m b r id g e






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\ Contents


Map of the units



Starting som ewhere new



It’s good for you!



Getting the m essage across



New media



The world in our hands



M aking money, spending money






Fashion and design


Recording script


Answ er key




Contents ©

Unit title
1 S ta rtin g so m e w h e re new

2 It’s g o o d for you!



Reading Section 1: Third culture kids

Listening Section 1: C onducting a survey

• True / False / N ot given

• Form com pletion

• Table com pletion

• M ultiple choice

Reading Section 2: What do you kno w about

Listening Section 2: A w elcom e talk

the food you eat?

• M ultiple choice

• M atching headings

• Labelling a map o ra plan

Map of the units

• Pick from a list

3 G ettin g th e m e s s a g e a c ro s s

4 N ew m ed ia

Reading Section 3: Strictly English

Listening Section 3: A student tutorial

• Yes / No / N ot given
• Summary com pletion w ith a box

• Pick from a list
• M atching

• M ultiple choice

• Short-answ er questions

Reading Section 1: Is constant use o f electronic
media changing o ur minds?

• Sentence com pletion

• True / False / N ot given

• Flow -chart com pletion

Listening Section 4: A talk on blogging

• Note com pletion
• Short-answ er questions

5 T h e w orld in o u r h an d s

Reading Section 2: Russia's boreal forests and
w ild grasses could com bat climate change
• M atching inform ation
• M atching features

Listening Section 1: Finding out about
environm ental projects
• Note com pletion
• Table com pletion

• Summary com pletion

6 M a k in g m oney, s p e n d in g m on ey

Reading Section 1: Movers and shakers
• Labelling a diagram

7 R e la tio n sh ip s

• M atching

• Flow -chart com pletion

• Labelling a diagram

Reading Section 2: Establishing y o u r birthrights

Listening Section 3: A student discussion
about a presentation

• M atching features

• M ultiple choice

• Sentence com pletion

• Flow -chart com pletion

Reading Section 3: M aking a loss is the height

Listening Section 4: A lecture on the history

o f fash ion
• M ultiple choice
• Yes / No / N ot given
• M atching sentence endings

4 ) Map of the units


• True / False / N ot given

• M atching headings

8 F a sh io n a n d d e sig n

Listening Section 2: A talk about vending

of jeans
• Sentence com pletion



W riting Task 1

• Problem or trouble?

M aking comparisons

• Selecting im portant information

• A ffe c t or effect?

• Planning an answer

• Percent ox percentage


• Key vocabulary
W riting Task 2: A task w ith tw o questions

• W ord form ation

• Analysing the task

• Key vocabulary

Countable and uncountable nouns

• Organising ideas into paragraphs
• Using linking w ords

W riting Task 1
• Summarising trends in graphs and

• Teach, learn or study?
• Find o u t o r know?
• Study-related vocabulary
• Key vocabulary

W riting Task 2: To w ha t extent do you agree
or disagree?
• A nsw ering the question

• Cause, factor and reason
• Internet-related vocabulary

• Tenses: past simple, present perfect
simple and present perfect continuous
• Prepositions in tim e phrases and phrases
describing trends
• However, although, even though and on
the other hand

• Key vocabulary

• A rticles

• Nature, the environm ent or the

The passive

• Choosing relevant information
• Using linkers

W riting Task 1
• Summarising a diagram


• Analysing the task

• Tourist or tourism"?

• W riting in paragraphs

• Key vocabulary

• O rdering information
• Using sequencers
W riting Task 2: A greeing and disagreeing

• Verb + to d o / verb + doing

• Introducing and linking ideas in

• W ords connected w ith finance

• C onstructing the middle paragraphs of an

• W ords connected w ith shops and


• Key vocabulary

W riting Task 1

• W ords related to feelings and attitudes

• Analysing similarities and differences in

• A g e (s) / aged / age group

charts / graphs
• Using reference devices

• Key vocabulary

W riting Task 2: Discussing tw o opinions

■ Dress (uncountable] / dress (es)

• Including your own opinion
• Introducing other people’s opinions

Relative pronouns and relative clauses

[countable) / c lo th e s / d o th

• Reference devices
• Zero, first and second conditionals

Time conjunctions: u n til/ b e fo re / w h e n /

• Key vocabulary

• Concluding paragraphs

Map of the units ( 5

Starting somewhere new

Listening Section 1
t—----------------------------------------Questions 6-10


Choose the correct letter, A, В or C.
6 W hat does the m an say about public transport?
A He doesn’t like using it.
В He seldom uses it.
С He has stopped using it.
7 W hat does the m an say about sport in the city?
A Some facilities are better th a n others.
В He intends to do more of it in the future.
О Look at the second task, Question 6-10. What do
all of the questions focus on? Circle A, В or C.
A how often the m an does various things
В a particular aspect of life in the city
С planned changes in the city
© ^

Now listen and answer Questions 1-10.

8 W hat does the m an say about entertainm ent?
A He doesn’t have m uch tim e for it.
В There is a very wide range of it.
С It is the best aspect of life in the city.
9 W hat does the m an say about litter?

Questions 1-5

A There is less of it th an he had expected.

Complete the form below.
A NUMBER for each answer.
Age group:

В Not enough is done about the problem.
С His home tow n has more of it.
10 W hat does the m an say about crim e in the
A The police deal w ith it very efficiently.

Length of time living in city:

1 ..............

Previous home:

2 ..............


3 ..............

Area of city:

4 ..............


5 ..............

(IT ) U n it 1

С Someone recom m ended a place to him
before he came.

В It is som ething th at worries him.
С He doesn’t know how m uch of it there is.
ч___________________________ ___________________ _— >


P e rcen t or pe rcen tage

Problem or tro u b le ?


О Complete these questions w ith problem or trouble.
1 W hat has been the m a in .........................you have

Student’s Book unit 1, p i5
@ Complete these sentences about emigration from
a country w ith percent or percentage.
1 The p & m i t d of people planning to emigrate

had in adapting to a new country?

rose last year.

2 Have you h a d .........................com m unicating

2 Only a s m a ll...................... planned to live abroad

w ith people?

perm anently.

3 If you have a .........................have you got

3 T h e ...................... planning short-term em igration

someone who will help you?

was higher last year th an this year.

4 Have you got in to .........................because of

4 There was a rise of th r e e ...................... in the

som ething you didn’t understand?

num ber of people planning to leave.

5 Is the language a .........................for you?

5 Last year, f o u r ...................... of people said that
they were thinking of emigrating.
6 This year, 7 3 ...................... of people em igrating
did so for reasons of employment.

Key vocabulary
О Complete the sentences below w ith the words in
the box. There are two words w hich do not fit into
any of the gaps.
Moving to a new country

A ffe c t or e ffe c t?

Q Complete these questions w ith the correct form of
affect or effect.

feel lonely.

1 Have the people you’ve met had an
on you?
2 Does the w e a th e r.........................how you feel?

3 Has being away from your friends and family

in a new country?

(2 ).........................to a new life is a difficult
(3 )

You probably go through several

(4 )

before you start to feel comfortable.

It can be hard to understand how to deal with
financial (5 ).........................because the system is so

you more th an you expected?
4 W hat have been the m a in .........................of living

Being in unfam iliar (1) SMWPMMAmffS. can make you

different from the one you are (6 ).........................to.

Researchers have found (7 ).........................that certain
personality types have less trouble than others in

5 W h a t.........................you the most - the people or

getting used to living abroad.

the place?

If some of the (8 ).........................in your new country
don’t make (9 )......................... to you, it’s a good
idea to (10).........................out people from your own
culture who can explain them to you.

Starting somewhere new ( 7

Reading Section 1
О Read the title and the first three paragraphs of the article below. Who are ‘Third culture kids’? Circle A,
В or C.
A children whose parents keep m oving from country to country
В children living in a country neither of their parents come from
С children who have just arrived in a culture that is new to them


Now read the whole text and answer Questions 1

In a world where international careers are becoming
commonplace, the phenomenon of third culture kids (TCKs) children who spend a significant portion of their developmental
years in a culture outside their parents' passport culture(s) - is
increasing exponentially. Not only is their number increasing, but
the cultural complexity and relevance of their experience and the
adult TCKs (ATCKs) they become, is also growing.
When Ruth Hill Useem, a sociologist, first coined this term in the
1950s, she spent a year researching expatriates in India. She
discovered that folks who came from their home (or first) culture
and moved to a host (or second) culture, had, in reality, formed a
culture, or lifestyle, different from either the first or second cultures.
She called this the third culture and the children who grew up in
this lifestyle ‘third culture kids’. At that time, most expatriate families
had parents from the same culture and they often remained in one
host culture while overseas.
This is no longer the case. Take, for example, Brice Royer, the
founder of TCKid.com. His father is a half-French/half-Vietnamese
UN peacekeeper, while his mom is Ethiopian. Brice lived in seven
countries before he was eighteen including France, Mayotte, La
Reunion, Ethiopia, Egypt, Canada and England. He writes, ‘When
people ask me “Where are you from?” I just joke around and say,
“My mom says i'm from heaven.” ’ What other answer can he give?
ATCK Elizabeth Dunbar’s father, Roy, moved from Jamaica to
Britain as a young boy. Her mother, Hortense, was bom in Britain
as the child of Jamaican immigrants who always planned to
repatriate ‘one day’. While Elizabeth began life in Britain, her dad’s
international career took the family to the United States, then to
Venezuela and back to living in three different cities in the U.S. She
soon realised that while racial diversity may be recognised, the
hidden cultural diversity of her life remained invisible.
Despite such complexities, however, most ATCKs say their
experience of growing up among different cultural worlds has given
them many priceless gifts. They have seen the world and often
learnt several languages. More importantly, through friendships that
cross the usual racial, national or social barriers, they have also
learned the very different ways people see life. This offers a great
opportunity to become social and cultural bridges between worlds
that traditionally would never connect. ATCK Mikel Jentzsch. author
of a best-selling book in Germany, Bloodbrothers - Our Friendsh с

in Liberia, has a German passport but grew up in Niger and then
Liberia. Before the Liberian civil war forced his family to leave, Mikel
played daily with those who were later forced to become soldiers for
that war. Through his eyes, the stories of those we would otherwise
overlook come to life for the rest of us.
Understanding the TCK experience is also important for other
reasons. Many ATCKs are now in positions of influence and power.
Their capacity to often think ‘outside the box’ can offer new and
creative thinking for doing business and living in our globalising
world. But that same thinking can create fear for those who see the
world from a more traditional world view. Neither the non-ATCKs nor
the ATCKs may recognise that there may be a cultural clash going
on because, by traditional measures of diversity such as race or
gender, they are alike.
In addition, many people hear the benefits and challenges of the
TCK profile described and wonder why they relate to it when they
never lived overseas because of a parent’s career. Usually, however,
they have grown up cross-culturally in another way, perhaps as
children of immigrants, refugees, bi-racial or bi-cuitural unions,
international adoptees, even children of minorities. If we see
the TCK experience as a Petri dish of sorts - a place where the
effects of growing up among many cultural worlds accompanied
by a high degree of mobility have been studied - then we can look
for what lessons may also be relevant to helping us understand
issues other cross-cultural kids (CCKs) may also face. It is possible
we may discover that we need to rethink our traditional ways of
defining diversity and identity. For some, as for TCKs, ‘culture’ may
be something defined by shared experience rather than shared
nationality or ethnicity. In telling their stories and developing new
models for our changing world, many will be able to recognise
and use well the great gifts of a cross-cultural childhood and deal
successfully with the challenges for their personal, communal and
corporate good.



Questions 1-6
Do the following statements agree with the information given in the reading passage?

if the statem ent agrees with the information


if the statem ent contradicts the information


if there is no information on this

1 There is a close connection betw een careers and the num ber of TCKs.
2 An increasing num ber of people describe them selves as TCKs.
3 Ruth Hill Useem studied children in several countries.
4 Ruth Hill Useem defined the third culture as a m ixture of two parents’ original
5 Brice Royer feels that he has benefited greatly from living in m any different countries.
6 Elizabeth D unbar felt that she had a culture that was different from m ost people’s.

Questions 7-13
Complete the table below.
Choose NO MORE THAN THREE WORDS from the passage for each answer.


Advantage for ATCKs

Possible result


know how different people

can act as bridges between worlds

7 ......................

that are usually separate

creative thinking

may cause 8 ...................... among certain


can lead to 9 ...................... despite
Whole experience

knowledge of many cultural

can teach us about problems faced by

worlds and a great deal of

1 1

of all kinds

10 ...................................
current ideas of what both
1 2

mean may be

considered wrong
belief that culture depends on
1 3

Starting somewhere new


Writing Task 1
О Look at the chart below. Which of the
descriptions, A-С, correctly matches the chart?
Why are the other descriptions not appropriate?
A The chart below shows levels of em igration from
Bulgaria in the 15-60 age group in 2001 and
В The chart below shows the plans of Bulgarian
people aged 15-60 concerning leaving Bulgaria
and living or working in another country in
2001 and 2006.
С The chart below com pares reasons why
Bulgarians aged 15-60 decided to leave Bulgaria
in 2001 and 2006.

Look at this Writing task and decide w hich of the
statements below are correct or not. Write Yes or No.
The chart below gives inform ation about the level
o f education o f Bulgarian people who wanted to
go and live in another country in 2002, 2006 and
Sum m arise the inform ation by selecting
and reporting the m ain features, and m ake
comparisons where relevant.
Level of education of Bulgarians planning
to leave Bulgaria
ioo%----------------------------------------------------------------90% ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------80% -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Emigration intentions, Bulgarians aged 15-60,
2001 & 2006


2002 I

H ig h e r e d u c a tio n |

Г 2006П )
S e c o n d a ry e d u c a tio n Ц


2008 J

P rim a ry a n d lo w e r e d u c a tio n

^.................................... ...................................... ....... J
1 The figure for people w ith higher education
level fell in both 2006 and 2008..........
2 One of the categories was the highest in


every year..........
Answer these questions about the chart.
1 W hat did m ost Bulgarians aged 15-60 plan to
do in both y e a rs? ..................................................
2 W hich categories were higher in 2006 th an in
2001 ? .........................
3 W hat was the lowest category in 2001?

3 Two of the categories rose in 2006..........
4 One of the categories was lower in 2008
th an in 2002..........
5 The figure for people w ith prim ary and
lower education rose each year..........
6 The figure for secondary education was a
lot lower in 2008 th an in 2006..........

4 W hat happened in the category of people
intending to live abroad perm anently?
5 W hich categories were higher in 2001 th an in

Now write your answer for the Writing task in
Exercise 3.

Making comparisons

О This em ail is from Krishna, who has gone to live abroad. Complete the sentences with
the comparative or superlative form of the adjective or adverb in brackets.

Hi N e h a ,
W e ll, I've b e e n h e re fo r a m o n th n o w a n d th in g s a re fin e . O f course, e v e ry th in g h e re is d iffe r e n t fro m w h a t
I'm used to , a n d I'm fin d in g som e th in g s ( 1 ) ......... msm.......... (e as y) to d e a l w ith th a n others.
T h e course is ( 2 ) ................................ (d e m a n d in g ) th a n I e x p e c te d a n d I'm h a v in g to w o rk ( 3 ) ..................................(h a rd )
th a n I ever h a ve b e fo re . ( 4 ) ................................ (d iffic u lt) a sp e c t o f th e course is th e a m o u n t o f w o rk w e h a v e to
do. Last w e e k I h a d to w r ite fiv e essays - th a t's ( 5 ) ................................ (tirin g ) th in g I've e ver d o n e ! T h e best a sp e c t
o f th e course is th e o th e r stu d en ts. T h e y 're ( 6 ) ................................ (frie n d ly ) p e o p le I've e v e r m e t a n d because o f
th e m I'm ( 7 ) ................................ (stressed) n o w th a n I w a s th e firs t w e e k o f th e course.
Lots o f th in g s h a v e c h a n g e d fo r m e in c o m p aris o n w ith m y life a t h o m e .
I h a v e to tra v e l ( 8 ) ................................ (fa r) to co lleg e, a lo t o f th in g s a re
( 9 ) ................................ (expensive) a n d th e w e a th e r is a lo t (1 0 ) ..................................(b a d )!
T h e city is (1 1 )................................ (b ig ) th a n a n y w h e r e I've lived b e fo re a n d life is
( 1 2 )................................ (fas t) h ere. I've n e ve r b e en (1 3 ).................................. (busy)
th a n I a m n o w b u t this is (1 4 ) ................................ (e xcitin g ) th in g I've ever
d o n e a n d I'm re a lly p lea se d t h a t I'm here!
I'll w r ite to y o u ( 1 5 ) ................................ (re g u la r) in fu tu re .

© Complete the first sentence with the comparative or superlative form of the word in
brackets. Then complete the second sentence so that it has a sim ilar m eaning to the
first sentence.
1 a The tow n I come from is a lot

(small) th an this one.

b This tow n i s ....b.i.g-g-er... th an the one I come from.
2 a Money is a problem because life here is .................... (expensive) th an life at home.
b Money is a problem because life at home i s .................... th an life here.
3 a I a m .................... (old) person in my class.
b The other people in my class a r e .................... th an me.
4 a The transport system here i s .................... (good) th an the one at home.
b The transport system at home i s .................... th an the one here.
5 a People here s p e a k .................... (slow) th an people at home.
b People at home s p e a k .................... th an people here.
6 a Moving to another country i s .................... (difficult) thing you can do!
b N othing i s .................... th an m oving to another country.

Starting somewhere new (ll

It’s good for you!

Reading Section 2
О Read through the article briefly. What does it m ainly contain?
Circle A, В or C.
A advice on healthy eating
В facts about food and drink
С criticism of the food industry

0 Now read the text carefully and answer Questions 1-13.

A Most of us tend not to think about what we eat. Sure,

we might have our favourite recipes, or worry about
whether our food has been sprayed with pesticides,
but the processes and discoveries that have gone into
its production remain a closed book. Some, however,
think differently. Why, they wonder, is frozen milk
yellow? Why does your mouth burn for longer when
you eat chillies than when you eat mustard? And what
would happen if you threw yourself into a swimming
pool full of jelly?
В It was for such people that New Scientist developed

its ‘Last Word’ column, in which readers pose - and
answer - questions on all manner of abstruse scientific
issues, as they relate to everyday life. Many of the
issues raised have simple answers. For the questions
above, they would be: the riboflavin in milk begins
to crystallise; it depends on your taste - the relevant
chemical in mustard is more easily washed away by
your saliva; and, youd float, but don’t dive in headfirst!

С Other questions allow us to explore issues that

are relevant to everyone. For example, what’s the
difference between sell-by dates and use-by dates? You
might expect the answer to involve overcautious health
and safety regulation. But it’s more complex than
that. The shelf life of food is actually determined by
its manufacturers, although lab tests and government
guidelines also come into play. Food is tested
periodically, at various temperatures, to check the level
of bacterial spoilage over a few hours or days - the
warmer it is, the more likely your prawn sandwich is to
make you ill. After the lab tests, producers set a use-by
date or a best-before date. Fresh shellfish need to be
consumed by their use-by date (the date by which you
must eat them). But tinned beans will probably last long
beyond their best-before date (the date by which it’s
best to eat them), although they might not taste as good
as they once did.
D The same research explains why even bottled mineral

water, which had previously lain underground for
decades, needs a best-before date. The problem isn’t
the water, but the bottling process: either bacteria can
be introduced that multiply and, over time, contaminate
the water, or unpleasant chemicals, such as antimony,
leach into the water from the plastic bottles.

E Sometimes, this kind of scientific study takes us to

Questions 1-7

some strange places. For example, we now know
that the amount of oxygen in the air inside green
- peppers is higher than in red (by a whopping 1.23
percent), probably due to the different rate at which
green peppers photosynthesise. The relevance of this
research is that green peppers will decay faster than
red if kept in sunlight: higher oxygen levels provide
more resources to feed any bacteria that are present.
Generally, cooler environments preserve food best apart from tropical fruit. Banana skins, for example,
have evolved to survive in warm conditions, because
that is where they grow best. Anything below 13.3°C
damages the membranes, releasing enzymes which
lead to skin blackening. To avoid a mushy banana,
keep it away from the chiller.

The reading passage has seven paragraphs, A-G.
Choose the correct heading for paragraphs A -G
from the list of headings below.

v ii
v iii


F It is not just fears for our health that keep food

scientists busy. They are also involved in other areas. •
Their precision has, for example, also been applied
to bottles - in particular, to the discovery that the
optimum number of sharp pointy bits on a bottle cap
is 21. Go on, count them. Years of trial and error led
to the internationally accepted German standard DIN
6099, which ensures that almost every bottle cap is
the same. This is because 21 is the ideal number when
you take into account the circumference of the cap, the
likelihood of its metal splitting, and the chances
of it sticking in the capping machine. So, next time
you open a bottle with a cap on it, pay homage to those
who bothered to find out, starting with William Painter,
in 1892.


W hy a particular piece of inform ation is
An unsolved problem and a solution to a
Reasons that rem ain a mystery
A source of inform ation for some people
Development work leading to a conclusion
Contrasting levels of interest in food
The need to change a system
Information connected w ith keeping
certain kinds of food
How certain advice is decided on
Ideas not put into practice

1 Paragraph A
2 Paragraph В
3 Paragraph С
4 Paragraph D
5 Paragraph E
6 Paragraph F
7 Paragraph G

Questions 8-13
Choose TWO letters, A-E.

G Of course, some researchers do care about the more

serious stuff, driven by fear of the future and an everincreasing population on a warming, land-impoverished
planet. Sadly, New Scientist’s correspondents concluded
that there was no one foodstuff that could feed the
world on its own. However, they did come up with a
menu that could feed a family of four for 365 days a
year, using only eight square metres of land. Rotating
crops (so that the soil didn’t lose one nutrient more
than any other) would be vital, as would ploughing
back dead plant matter and maintaining a vegetarian
diet. After that, you would need to grow crops that take
up very little space and grow vertically rather than
horizontally, if possible.

Questions 8-9
W hich TWO o f the following are explained by the
writer in the text?
A why the ‘Last W ord’ colum n was created
В why use-by dates are more im portant th an
sell-by dates
С how to prevent bacteria getting into bottled
D a way in which peppers are sim ilar to bananas
E why most bottle caps have a common feature

Questions 10-11
Which TWO problems connected with food does
the writer mention?
A confusing inform ation about the use of
В feeling pain when eating som ething

The speaker m entions a connection betw een
health and fitness and
A keeping employees.
В em ployees’ perform ance.
С a com pany’s reputation.

С sell-by dates sometim es being inaccurate

W hat does the speaker say about the people
attending the conference?

D feeling ill because of eating food after its bestbefore date

A Some of them m ay feel th at there is not
m uch they can learn.

E the effect of sunlight on green peppers

В All of them have attended the conference

Questions 12-13

С Most of them are fam iliar w ith the

Which TWO o f the following would a family of
four need to do to feed itself every day o f the year,
according to New Scientist?
A use more th an one piece of land
В grow the sam e crop all the tim e
С put dead plants into the soil

The speaker says that in the sessions,
participants will
A work together in pairs.
В pretend to have various roles.
С describe real events.

D plant only crops that grow very quickly
E concentrate on crops that grow vertically
Questions 6-10
Label the map below.

Listening Section 2
О Look at both tasks. W hen is the speaker talking?
Circle A, В or C.

Write the correct letter, A-H, next to questions
6 - 10.

A at the begining of a conference
В during the planning of a conference
С at the end of a conference
@ $3^ Now listen and answer Questions 1-10.
Questions 1-5
Choose the correct letter, A, В or C.
1 The speaker says that the conference includes
issues which
A were requested by participants.
В are seldom discussed.
С cause disagreem ent.
2 The speaker says th at in the past, this subject

6 Setting Up a Fitness Centre
7 Healthy Eating Schemes

A caused problems in the workplace.

8 Transport Initiatives

В was not som ething com panies focused on.

9 Running Sports Teams

С did not need to be addressed.

10 Conference Coordinator’s Office


6 a There were some figures th at people didn’t
expect in the report on the nation’s health.

Word formation

b There were some
0 Complete each sentence w ith the correct form of
the word in brackets.
1 Healthy eating is a m atter of .

so that

people know w hat to eat. (educate)
2 Yesterday s h e ...................... him for being too

................... figures in the

report on the nation’s health.

Key vocabulary
© Complete the sentences below, then use the words
to complete this crossword.

lazy to keep fit. (critic)
3 Even if exercise i s ...................... , it’s better than
no exercise, (regular)
4 Going for a ru n on a ...................... day is a nice
way to spend your tim e, (sun)

exercise is essential for everyone.

6 Sometimes children don’t w ant to eat healthy
food because of i t s ........................ (appear)
7 There is a connection betw een being healthy
and having a high level o f ........................
8 People who a r e ...................... can have health
problems that fitter people don’t have, (active)
0 Complete the second sentence so that it has a
sim ilar m eaning to the first. Use the correct form
of the underlined word in the first sentence.
1 a The m anufacturers claim that the additives

3 Farmers who grow organic vegetables have to
using pesticides.

don’t do children any h a rm ,
b The m anufacturers claim that the additives

4 F a rm in g ...................... are the ways farm ing is

are ... k&mfess.... to children.
2 a There has been a dram atic rise in the num ber

5 A fo o d ...................... is a small structure w here
you can buy food, for example in a m arket or in

of obese people in this country,

a street.

b The num ber of obese people in this country

8 If food is grow n or p ro d u ce d ...................... , it

has r is e n ........................

comes from the area nearby.

3 a Food producers should m ake the inform ation
on their products sim pler.


b Food producers s h o u ld ...................... the

1 If som ething i s ...................... to happen, it will

inform ation on their products.

probably happen.

4 a There were a lot of people ru n n in g in the
b There were a lot of

2 If som ething i s ...................... , it is not natural.

in the park.

5 a I was surprised that I got fit so quickly,
b It w a s ...................... to me that I got fit so

goods are high-quality, expensive

7 C ro p ...................... are the am ount of crops
produced in a particular place.

It’s good for you! (Тб ;

Writing Task 2
Q Read the following Writing task.
Write about the following topic:
Some people say that in the modern world it is
very difficult for people to have a healthy lifestyle.
Others, however, say that it is easy for people to
be healthy and fit if they want to be.


Com plete th e p h rases below, th a t could be u sed in
th e W riting task, w ith th e verbs in th e box.

Discuss both these views and give your own


Give reasons for your answ er and include any
relevant examples from your knowledge or


Below are three essay plans that candidates made
for this question. W hich one is the best essay plan
for this question? Why is it the best one and why
are the others not as good?

Paragraph 1:
Paragraph 2:
Paragraph 3:
Paragraph 4:
Paragraph 5:

introduce the issue: healthy/
unhealthy lifestyles
why some people have unhealthy
more reasons for unhealthy and unfit
what people can do to be healthy and
conclusion: it’s easy to be healthy and

Paragraph 2:
Paragraph 3:
Paragraph 4:





kave........health problems


a healthy life




you good


out in a gym




down on unhealthy foods


an effort


on a diet

10 try t o ...................... weight


To w rite a good answ er, you need to use lin k in g
w ords a n d phrases. Complete th e sentences below
w ith th e w ords an d p h rases in th e box.
in fact

as a result
over time
in particular
on the other hand

■ 1 If you exercise regularly, . oyer J m e . . you will fi

Paragraph 1:


introduction: why it’s easy to have a
healthy lifestyle
what I do to stay fit and healthy
some advice on healthy eating
conclusion: anyone can be fit and
healthy if they want to be

that your general health improves.
2 People use their cars instead of walking.
, they get very little exercise.
3 It is easy to buy healthy food in shops nowadays.
, some of it is quite expensive.
4 Lack of exercise is one problem for some people.
is the am ount of junk food they eat.

Paragraph 1:
Paragraph 2:
Paragraph 3:
Paragraph 4:
Paragraph 5:
Paragraph 6:
16) U nit 2

introduce the subject: problem of
unhealthy lifestyles
reasons why some people have
unhealthy lifestyles
examples of unhealthy food and
why some people aren’t fit
the results for people of hawng
unhealthy lifestyles
conclusion: it’s a big problem

5 There are gym s w here people can get fit and the
a r e ...................... ways of getting fit at home.
6 Some people th in k it’s difficult to get fit.
, it can be very easy.
7 Many p e o p le ,...................... office workers, have j
that involve sitting in the sam e place all day.
Q Now w rite your a n sw e r for th e W riting task abov<

Countable and uncountable nouns
О Complete the sentences below with the plural or
uncountable form of the words in the box.
know ledge
w o rk
program m e
equipm ent

1 More and more people nowadays are following
fitness . p r . Q . f f .
2 It is easy to f in d ...................... on how to stay fit
and healthy.
3 People w ith se d e n ta ry ...................... spend all day
sitting down.
4 According t o ...................... , the percentage of
overweight people is growing.
5 This booklet contains m any u s e fu l......................
on how to keep fit.
6 Some people prefer to exercise i n ......................
and so they join fitness classes.
7 At our gym, we have all the latest fitness

© Circle the correct option in each of these
1 She does(gientyt ~of) / much exercise and she’s
very fit.
2 T here’s a large / great deal of pollution in this
city at this tim e of year.
3 It took me a lot o f / m any tim e to get fit again
after my injury.
4 There is plenty / a wide range of fitness courses
th at you can do.
5 Bad diets cause a large am ount / num ber of
health problems.
6 Few / Little people these days th in k that fitness
is unim portant.
7 A small am ount / num ber of junk food isn’t bad
for you.
8 It doesn’t take much / m any effort to stay fit if
you w ant to do it.
9 My grandfather is very lucky. He has few / a few
problem s w ith his health.
10 Even a few / a little exercise would be good for
© Correct the underlined nouns if necessary. Put a
tick ( / ) above the noun if it is correct.

for people to use.
8 Scientists are always increasing their
of how the body works.
9 This book suggests a num ber o f ...................... to
help you lose weight.
10 My sister is looking f o r ...................... at a health
centre as a receptionist.

i - n - f o r M f io-n

1 People don’t get m uch inform ations on w hat is
really in certain food products.
2 You don’t need a large am ount of equipm ents to
do varied exercise routines.
3 People are given a lot of advices about how to
have healthy lifestyles.
4 Junk food does a lot of dam ages to people’s
h ealths.
5 A nutritionist can give people good advice on
their eating habits.
6 Using the latest softw ares, experts analyse
sportsm en when they are training.
7 People who do office work need to find wav of
keeping fit.
8 People som etim es need help to solve problem
w ith their weight.

Getting the message across

Listening Section 3
Q Look at all of the tasks. What are the speakers
talking about? Circle A, В or C.
A a dissertation the student is planning
В a dissertation the student is w riting
С a dissertation the student has completed

Now listen and answer Questions 1-10.

Questions 1-4
Choose TWO letters, A-E.
Questions 1-2
Which TWO areas o f work did Beth include in her
A retail
В banking

Questions 5-8
W hich com m ents do the speakers m ake about
each section of the dissertation?
Choose FOUR answers from the box and write the
correct letter, A-F, next to Questions 5-8.
Sections of Dissertation
Dealing w ith Complaints


С call centres

6 Collaborating w ith Colleagues


D tourism

7 Interacting w ith M anagers


8 Giving Instructions


E translation
Questions 3 -4
Which TWO aspects o f the dissertation were
impressive, according to the tutor?
A sum m ary of academic research
В analysis of videos
С observation of live interactions
D interviews

A There is not enough evidence.
В The conclusion is confusing.
С It highlights a real problem.
D It is particularly well organised.
E There are too m any examples.
F It includes new ideas.

E analysis of data on the outcomes
Questions 9-10
Answer the question below.
Which TWO aspects of communication does Beth
emphasise in her conclusion?


Teach, learn or stu dy ? Find o u t or kn ow ?

♦ ^ S tu d e n t’s Book unit 3, p28

© Correct the underlined verbs if necessary. Put a tick
( / ) , above the verb if it is correct.

О Complete this paragraph about a piece of college
work with the words in the box. You may need to
form a plural noun for some gaps.
assig nm ent


1 Could you learn me how to change this picture on
my computer?
2 Researchers have found out exactly why this
3 I learnt a lot from doing that course.
4 I haven’t been able to know m uch inform ation on
this topic.
5 I handed in my work last week but I don’t learn
w hat m ark I got.
6 We had to learn hard because we had to w rite lots
of essays.
7 If I study hard, I’m sure I’ll do well.
8 Nobody taught me how to do this, I found out for

Key vocabulary
© Complete the second sentences with one word so that
they are sim ilar in m eaning to the first sentences.
I’ve just done a big (1)


language skills in various countries. To do this,
I read short ( 2 )...................... from various long
reports and I had to list the ( 3 )...................... of
various research projects. I paid careful attention
to the (4 )...................... of my report because it had
to be well organised in clear sections. One of my
( 5 ) ...................... is that my work is sometimes
not clear and well organised. When we’ve
completed a piece of work, we are encouraged
to do self- ( 6 ) ...................... to see if we find
anything we can improve in our work, and then
we have a system of peer (7 )...................... and
comment on each other’s work. One of the main
( 8 ) ...................... of my work is a comparison
between the number of people who are literate
and the number who can’t read or write in
various countries.

1 How languages are learnt is an interesting subject.

is an interesting subject.

2 English isn’t his first language.
He isn’t a ...................... speaker of English.
3 It took me about five hours.
It took me more o r ...................... five hours.
4 This kind of work isn’t easy for me.
I don’t ...................... this kind of work easy.
5 She doesn’t belong to the Drama Club any more.
She n o ...................... belongs to the Drama Club.
6 I th in k he’s trying to lose weight.
I th ink he’s on a ........................
7 It’s im portant to include statistical evidence in
your work.
T h e ...................... of statistical evidence in your
work is im portant.
8 The im portant thing is that you get a good degree.
W h a t...................... is that you get a good degree.

Getting the message across (l9)

Reading Section 3
0 Read through the article briefly and look at
the second task, Questions 5-9.
In which paragraphs of the text will you find
the information that you require to do this task?
0 Now read the article carefully and answer
Questions 1-14.

British newspaper columnist Simon Heffer talks about
his new book, ‘Strictly English: the Correct Way to
Write... and Why It M atters’, aimed at native speakers
For the last couple of years I have sent a round-robin
email to my colleagues at this newspaper every few
weeks pointing out to them mistakes that we make in
our use of the English language. Happily, these are
reasonably rare. The emails have been circulated on
the Internet - and are now available on the paper’s
website - and one of them ended up in the inbox of a
publisher at Random House about this time last year.
He asked me whether I would write a book not just on
what constituted correct English, but also why it matters.
The former is relatively easy to do, once one has armed
oneself with the Oxford English Dictionary (OED) and
some reputable grammar books by way of research
materials. The latter, being a matter for debate, is less
I suppose my own interest in language started at school.
Having studied French, Latin and Greek, I saw clearly
how those languages had exported words into our own.
When I studied German later on, I could see even
more clearly why it was the sister tongue and what an
enormous impact it had had on English. I saw that words
had specific meanings and that, for the avoidance of
doubt, it was best to use them in the correct way. Most
of all, I became fascinated by grammar, and especially
by the logic that drove it and that was common to all the
other languages I knew. I did not intend in those days to
earn a living by writing; but I was keen to ensure that
my use of English was, as far as possible, correct.
Studying English at university forced me to focus even
more intently on what words actually meant: why would
a writer choose that noun rather than another and why
that adjective - or, in George Orwell’s case, often no
adjective at all. Was the ambiguity in a certain order
of words deliberate or accidental? The whole question
of communication is rooted in such things. For the
second part of my degree I specialised in the history

of the English language, studying how words had
changed their meaning and how grammar had evolved.
Language had become not just a tool for me, but
something of a hobby.
Can English, though, ever be fixed? Of course not:
if you read a passage from Chaucer you will see that
the meaning of words and the framework of grammar
has shifted over the centuries, and both will continue
to evolve. But we have had a standard dictionary
now ever since the OED was completed in 1928, and
learned men, many of whom contributed to the OED,
wrote grammars a century ago that settled a pattern of
language that was logical and free from the danger of
It is to these standards that I hope Strictly English is
looking. Our language is to a great extent settled and
codified, and to a standard that people recognise and
are comfortable with. All my book does is describe
and commend that standard, and help people towards
a capable grasp of the English tongue. We shall always
need new words to describe new things; but we don’t
need the wrong word to describe the right thing, when
the right word exists. Also, English grammar shouldn’t
be a matter for debate. It has a coherent and logical
structure and we should stick to it.
Some groups of people - state officials, academics,
lawyers, certain breeds of scientist - talk to each
other in a private language. Some official documents
make little sense to lay people because they have to
be written in a language that combines avoidance
of the politically incorrect with constant use of
the contemporary jargon of the profession. Some
articles written by academics in particular are almost
incomprehensible to those outside their circle. This is
not because the outsiders are stupid. It is because the
academics feel they have to write in a certain stilted,
dense way in order to be taken seriously by their peers.
Many officials seem to have lost the knack of
communicating with people outside their closed world.

Some academics, however, are bilingual. If asked
to write for a publication outside the circle - such
as a newspaper - they can rediscover the knack
of writing reasonably plain English. They do not
indulge themselves in such a fashion when they
write for learned journals. It is almost as though
the purpose of such writing is not to be clear: that
the writer is recording research in order to prove to
peers or superiors that he has discovered something.
It does not seem to bother such people that their
style is considered ugly and barbaric by anyone of
discernment. It is repetitious, long-winded, abstract
and abstruse. Those who write in such a way
probably will not easily be discouraged, unless what
is considered acceptable within their disciplines
The ideal style is one comprehensible to any
intelligent person. If you make a conscious decision
to communicate with a select group, so be it: but in
trying to appeal to a large audience, or even a small one that you wish to be sure will understand your
meaning, writing of the sort mentioned above will
not do. This sort of writing used to be kept from the
general public thanks to the need to find someone to
publish it. The advent of the Internet means that it is
now much more widespread than it used to be; and
the fact that it is now so common and so accessible
means that this sort of writing is having a harmful
effect on the language and causing it to be corrupted.

Questions 5-9
Conyjlete the sum m ary using the list of words,
A-H, below.
The rules of English
According to the writer, the English language
should not be considered something 5 ....... ,
and this will always be the case. However, there
have been accepted reference books for over a
century that were produced by 6 ....... people, and
these have established a system for the language
that enables people to express themselves in a
completely clear way.
In his own book, the writer aims to describe and
support the established rules of the language that
are in 7 ....... use and that people are accustomed
to. He also wants his book to be 8 ....... as a way
of improving people’s ability at the language. He
believes that there is no reason why someone’s
use of vocabulary should not be correct and that
grammar should not be a 9 ....... subject. In his
view, a system of grammar rules exists and people
should always obey those rules.
A simple
В general
С controversial
D perm anent


com pulsory

--------------------------------------------------------------------Questions 1-4

Questions 10-14

Do the following statements agree with the views
o f the writer in the reading passage?

Choose the correct letter, А, В, С or D.


if the statem ent agrees with the
views of the writer


if the statem ent contradicts the
views of the writer


if it is impossible to say what the
writer thinks about this

1 The m istakes m ade by his colleagues are
m inor ones.
2 It is difficult to explain why using correct
English is im portant.
3 English gram m ar has a different function from
the gram m ar of other languages.
4 Word order may be as im portant as the choice
of words used.

10 The w riter says that some groups of people use
a ‘private language’ because
A they do not w ant outsiders to be able to
understand them.
В they w ant to show their superiority over
other groups.
С they w ant to impress other m em bers of
their group.
D they do not w ant to use the sam e language
as other groups.
11 According to the writer, some academ ics are
capable of
A m aking sense to people outside their group.
В w riting very clearly for learned journals.
С changing the way they com m unicate w ithin
their own group.
D explaining other people’s work to the
general public.
Getting the message across (21

5 I ...................... on the student com m ittee for two

12 W hen discussing the w riting of academics
about their research, the w riter em phasises

years but I

because I ...................... enough time.

A his ow n lack of knowledge of the academic
В his desire to understand w hat they
С his sym pathy for some of the academics.
D his dislike for the style used in their
13 The w riter says that the kind of language used
by academ ics in journals
A is becom ing more widely understood by
В is attracting a lot of criticism from other
С will only change if they are forced to
change it.
D appeals only to highly intelligent people.

it a few m onths ago

6 I ...................... on this project for three weeks
and I’m m aking good progress.
7 I ...................... a few m istakes in the essay I
...................... yesterday.
8 I ...................... my nam e on the list for the
college trip and I’m looking forward to it.

Q Student's Book unit 3, p36
© Look at the graph from a comm unication
company’s report. Complete the sentences
w ith the correct prepositions.
M obile phone sa le s 2010

14 The w riter’s opinion of the Internet is that



A it is m aking people more aware of the poor
use of language.
В it is encouraging standards of language use
to fall.
С it is enabling people to com pare good and
poor use of language.
D it is m aking it harder for good'w riting to get




in F i T l f

M a r ) ( ~ Л р Л ( M a y )f Ju n



)(~ *iii~ X

S ept


O c t ) ( N o»



1 Sales of mobile phones showed a sm all rise

0 Complete these statements by IELTS candidates,
using the past sim ple, present perfect or present
perfect continuous forms of the verbs in the
box. You may need to use a negative verb in
some gaps.
w o rk

Ja n

g et

w rite


m .... April.

The lowest sales were in the p e rio d .............
M a rc h ............. June.


M arch, sales of mobile phones fe ll.............


This m eant that sales fe ll............. 25% comparec
w ith the previous m onth.

1 I ....... g-cj.........a very good m ark for my essay


last week.

............. the num ber of new products launched.,

2 I’m very busy because my t u to r ...................... me
a very difficult piece of work to do.
3 I ...................... for a book on this subject for days
but I ...................... one yet.
4 1

a six-month period, there was a rise

this subject before, so I don’t

know m uch about it.


October and December, there was an
in c re a s e ............. 6 0 % .............. sales of phones.

7 Sales of mobile phones r o s e ............. 2 ,5 0 0
............. 4 ,0 0 0 .............. that period.
8 M onthly sales p e a k e d ............. 4 ,0 0 0 .................


Writing Task 1

36 m onths is nearly ..................... words and the

О W hich of these descriptions best matches the
graphs below? Circle A, В or C.

highest is approxim ately...................... words.
5 The vocabulary of children in higher-talking

A The graphs below give inform ation on the
num ber of words spoken to children in
various categories of fam ily and the size of the
vocabulary of those children.

fam ilies rises very steeply from the age of
6 Children in t h e ...................... fam ilies reach a

В The graphs below com pare the num ber of words
children in different categories of fam ily can
understand w ith the num ber of words they use.
С The graphs below show rises in the vocabulary
levels of both young children and older people in
different categories of family.

The lowest vocabulary for any children aged

vocabulary of 200 words at approxim ately the
age of 26 m onths.
© W hich of the following is the best overview of the
information in the two graphs? Circle A, В or C.
A Young children in fam ilies that talk a lot
increase their vocabulary m uch more quickly
th an young children in fam ilies that don’t talk
so much.

Total w ords sp ok en to ch ild

В The vocabulary of young children increases
rapidly even if their fam ilies do not talk to them
very much.
С The increase in a young child’s vocabulary is
not always linked to the am ount of talking their
fam ilies do.

О Look at this Writing task and write your answer.

Age of child in months
■ ■ ■

H ig h e r - ta lk in g fa m ilie s ■ ■ ■ ■

L o w e r -ta lk in g fa m ilie s

L o w e s t-ta lk in g fa m ilie s

The table below gives the results o f two surveys,
in 1997 and 2006, in which people were asked
which com m unication skills were essential in
their jobs.

C hildren’s total v ocab u lary siz e

Sum m arise the inform ation by selecting
and reporting the m ain features, and m ake
comparisons where relevant.
W h ich co m m u n ica tio n sk ills are e sse n tia l in
your job? (Su rvey 1997 & 2006)

I Communication: External

© Complete these sentences about the graphs w ith
the correct information.
1 The num ber of words spoken to children in
...................... fam ilies rises from about 10 m illion




P e r c e n ta g e o f




Know ledge of particular products or services



Selling a product or service



Advising or caring for custom ers or clients



Dealing w ith people




Communication: Internal (within company)

to over 30 m illion betw een the ages of 12

Instructing or training people



m onths and 36 months.

Persuading or influencing others



The highest num ber of words spoken to any

Making speeches or presentations



children aged 48 m onths is approxim ately

Analysing problem s together w ith others



Planning the activities of others



Listening carefully to colleagues



Children a g e d ...................... in the lowest-talking


p e o p le a s k e d

fam ilies hear approxim ately 10 m illion words.
Getting the message across (23)

New media

Reading Section 1

not thinking the way I used to think,’ w rites Carr. ‘ I feel
it most strongly w hen I’m reading.’ Years o f internet use
have, he suspects, dented his a b ility to read deeply, to
absorb him self in books: ‘My brain wasn’t just drifting. It
was hungry. It was dem anding to be fed the way the net
fed it.’ He describes getting fidgety when faced w ith a
long text: ‘W hen we go online, we enter an environm ent
that prom otes cursory reading, hurried and distracted
thinking, and superficial learning.’
Carr cites research by Gary Small, a professor of
psychiatry at UCLA, w ho concluded that constant
exposure to m odern media strengthens new neural
pathways w hile w eakening o ld e r ones. Just five hours
o f internet use is enough to awaken previously dorm ant
parts o f the brain’s pre-fontal cortex, concluded Small.
For Carr, this is p ro o f that the net can rew ire the m ind. He
sees dangers. Deep thought, the a b ility to imm erse oneself
in an area o f study, to fo llo w a narrative, to understand
an argum ent and develop a critique, is giving way to
skimming. Young users o f the Internet are good at draw ing
together inform ation fo r a school project, fo r example, but
that does not mean they have digested it.

О Read through the article briefly. Then read
Questions 1-6 and answer the following question.
In which paragraphs will you find the, information
that you need to do this task?......................

0 Now read the text carefully and answer
Questions 1-13.

The pow er o f m odern electronic m edia - the net, m obile
phones and video games - to capture the attention o f
the human m ind, p articu la rly the young m ind, and then
distract it, has lately become a subject o f concern. We
are, say the w orriers, losing the a b ility to apply ourselves
p ro p e rly to a single task, like reading a book in its entirety
o r mastering a piece o f music on an instrum ent, w ith the
result that o ur thinking is becom ing shallower.
Nicholas Carr, the Am erican science w riter, has explored
this them e fo r his new book, The Shallows, in w hich he
argues that new m edia are not just changing our habits
but o ur brain too. It turns out that the mature human brain
is not an im m utable seat o f personality and intellect but
a changeable thing, subject to ‘neuroplasticity’/W h e n our
activities alter, so does the architecture o f o ur brain. ‘I’m

But is a changing m ind a m ore stupid one? Jake Vigdor
and Helen Ladd are researchers at Duke University, North
Carolina. In a study spanning five years and involving
m ore than 100,000 children, they discovered a correlation
between declining test scores in both mathematics
and reading and the spread o f home com puters and
broadband. ‘The decline in scores was in the o rde r of
one or tw o percent but it was statistically significant,’
says Vigdor. ‘The d ro p may not be that great but one
can say that the increase in com puter use was certainly
not positive.’ The cu t-off year fo r the study was 2005,
when socialising was m ore prim itive. Since then, social
netw orking sites have becom e enorm ously pow erful
consumers o f young people’s time. Vigdor and Ladd
concluded that the educational value o f hom e com puting
was best realised when youngsters were actively
supervised by parents.
This tendency to skim is com pounded by the tem ptation
o f new media users to ‘m ulti-task’. Watch a youngster
on a com puter and he could be Facebook-ing w h ile
burning a CD or Tweeting on his m obile phone. M odern
management tends to prom ote m ulti-tasking as an
expression o f increased efficiency. Science, on the
other hand, does not. The human brain is, it seems, not
at all good at m ulti-tasking - unless it involves a highly
developed skill like driving. David Meyer, a neuroscientist

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