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Lauren O' Hagan

Although not my mother tongue, I consider myself a native speaker in Spanish after studying the language for many years, using it on a daily basis at home and having last year obtained my DELE C2 - the highest possible qualification in Spanish from the Instituto Cervantes. I am very confident to answer any questions about the Spanish language. I can also answer specific questions related to Andalucia and the Andalucian dialect as I have a profound knowledge of this area.

Brandee Strickland

I can answer questions about the Spanish language itself, as I studied Spanish academically and also spent a significant amount of time living in Chile (as a teacher of English). I can also help with issues of translation, and with interpreting slang or other cultural anecdotes. As an experienced teacher, of both EFL and Spanish, I can answer questions as well about teaching, classroom practice, and the use of technology.


I can help translate english into spanish, and spanish into english:
pamplets, fliers, web page material, letters, songs, books, etc.

I can develop individualized plans for beginner, intermediate and advanced spanish students of all ages.


I can't translate field-specific technical jargon.

Fernando Doylet

I can help with your website translation issues. If you send other translations, please include its intended use.

Recent Answers

2016-11-22 Impersonal and Passive SE:

The passive voice in Spanish is formed by adding "se" before the verb (in any tense). In doing so the subject of the action is now what was the object. In other words, the subject is not a person, but

2016-11-19 translate to Spanish: "live love":

There are two ways you can translate that phrase...  The one that is more appropriate for the hispanic/ Spanish culture is "Viva el amor!"    If you what to literally translate, it would be vive el amor

2016-11-19 "live love" in Spanish:

Hello!    I think I would recommend expressing it "Vive con amor."  "Vive el amor" makes sense grammatically as a statement, but it could also be interpreted meaning something like "Long live love!" rather

2016-10-27 te amo:

Hi Julie!    Here is the answer I had given you before.    Best,    Brandee    "Hi Julie,    Sorry to take a few days to answer!  The difference between the two is one of degree.  "Te quiero" is a lighter

2016-10-21 te amp:

Hi Julie,    Thanks for your question.    Although uses do vary between Spain and Latin America, the chief difference is that 'te amo' means 'I love you' in the sense of the kind of love that you have

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