Russian Phrase of the Day! It’s time to get dressed.

Grab the FREE, weekly Phrase of the Day Calendar

in the language of your choice!

🖨️ Click the form to the right to get a FREE phrase of the day calendar for this week in the language of your choice.

With the time change, I’ve really struggled getting up early in the dark. I don’t know why that it is, but it’s been harder on me than the boys! ha! So they’ve been the ones coming to me saying, “It’s time to get dressed!” haha! Use this week’s phrases about getting dressed when you wake up–whenever that is! 😆

🇨🇳Chinese {Mandarin}
🇧🇷Brazilian Portuguese
🇷🇺 Russian

Today’s phrase is

“It’s time to get dressed!”

This week, we have a free printable for you

for our Getting Dressed phrases

and each day you can add another phrase—

Another phrase—

to your life.

Nolan and I are going to try out

“It’s time to get dressed.”

If you already have the $35 phrase book,

I’ll show you how to find this phrase in the app

because we’re going to try it out in one language.

Nolan, you grab that random language generator.

Choose a language we don’t do very often, go!

Okay, you got— You delivered,

“Use Russian at Home.”

So no matter what language you have

to find this in the app,

you are going to want to go to “T” for “Time to”

so let’s head over there.

And then once you’re in “T,”

you’re going to go over to “Time to.”

“Time to!” “Time to,”

because it’s time to what?

Get dressed! Get caca!

No potty talk.

“It’s time to get dressed,” here we go.

Let’s try this in Russian.

I don’t know Russian.

“Stoyte!” I know that means like stand or stop.

“Stoyte!” That’s all I really know.

Do you know any Russian?

I don’t think so, let’s try this.

Okay, here we go.

That’s something else.

“Para” “Para” “adevatsa.” “adevatsa.”

“Para adevatsa.” “Para adevatsa.”

Let’s hear it one more time.

We’re just starting this language

and you can see that we don’t hear all the sounds yet,

so we’re going to let you guys at home do it

and we’re going to do more listening this time around.

So let’s try this out.

“Para” “Para” “adevatsa.” “adevatsa.”

“Para adevatsa.” “Para adevatsa.”

I actually heard more when I was more focused on listening

and not talking.

I heard a little bit more.

So that might be really helpful to you

if you’re starting a very new language

to focus more on listening

than on jumping in and repeating it

and then it will feel even easier.

We’d love to see you use this phrase, right, Nolan?

Yeah! You can tag us

in your stories on Instagram


See you there!

Leave a comment