In this blog series, we unveil curated lists on diverse topics—from grammar to product recommendations—equipping you with the most up-to-date resources to boost your English fluency.

Business Idioms - Part 3

Finally, this is the last part of the Business Idioms series of "75 common business idioms." Make sure that you can choose the category that you are interested in, as these are sorted by category so you can master the American workplace jargon.

Business Idioms - Part 2

This is the second part of "75 common business idioms", sorted by category so you can master the American workplace jargon.

Business Idioms - Part 1

English involves hundreds and thousands of idioms and expressions, some more commonly used than others. If you are from abroad and working in the US for the first time, you may hear hundreds of different idioms that you never learned in school.

Borrowed English Words and Phrases in Your Own Language

Many languages use borrowed English words or phrases. This may cause confusion for non-native speakers when they go to countries like the US or England where the English phrases they used in their homeland may not be understood in these countries.


The most common formatting mistakes by non-native English writers are as follows: 1. Incorrect title centering, size, or capitalization 2. Unconventional fonts or line spacing 3. Inconsistent paragraph formatting (block formatting vs. first line indent)


Our Pcanpi team compiled some of the most common spelling errors by English learners and organized them into categories.

Word Order

Our Pcanpi team compiled some examples that contain common word order mistakes to help non-native speakers learn how to place their words in the correct sequence.

Misplaced Modifiers

Once you get the hang of the basic grammar rules in English, you may want to start adding some variation in your sentence structure, including adding modifiers to your writing.

Apostrophe Misuse

The most common use of an apostrophe is to show possession. What if the noun ends in an -s or -es? This has been a long debated matter, but now, you can either simply add an apostrophe after the word or add an ‘s after it.