Old Farm, Lower Pentreath, Pentreath Lane, Praa Sands, Penzance, Cornwall

Middle Beardshaw Head Farm, Burnley Road,Trawden, Colne, Lancashire

Royal Realm

You may telephone from here

Wild boar and domestication (part two)

Palace Farm, Down Court Road, Doddington, nr Faversham, Kent

Sense of Humour

New pigs (part three)

Bracelands, Bracelands Drive, Christchurch, nr Coleford, Gloucestershire

ForgeWood Barn, Sham Farm Road, Danegate, nr Tunbridge Wells, Kent

Kitts Cottage Camp, Freshfield Place Farm, Sloop Lane, Scaynes Hill, West Sussex

Wild boar and domestication (part one)

La Valette Farm, Sark, Channel Islands

White pigs (part three)

Old Cotmore Farm (Stokenham, Kingsbridge, Devon)

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Real English
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The advantage for a language learner of lodging with a real British host family is that he or she will effortlessly acquire what is sometimes called real English, a colourful repertoire of idioms, slang, colloquial expressions, and even the occasional taboo word, as used by flesh and blood native speakers. It comes as a surprise to learn that Mrs. Jones is "her indoors", Mr. Jones is her "other half'” and their children are the "nippers"; that the woman next door is "a pain in the neck", her son sells "dodgy" mobile phones, while her daughter is "as nice as pie"; that Mr. Jones likes to go "down the boozer" whenever he has a chance, which is not very often as Mrs. J. "keeps tabs on him" all the time, maybe because he was a bit of a "Jack the Lad" when he was younger, though he's "knuckled down" now and they "muddle along pretty well together"; that they're a bit "hard up" at the moment, which is why the "bit of extra" from the foreign students will "come in handy"...

Real English

Expressions to learn
'E nicked it off a lorry and now the coppers 'ave done 'im for it.

Avoid saying
"That's not correct English, Mrs. Jones - it says so in my Grammar book.

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