To say what's wrong, use the verb "to be" with "well", "sick", or "ill. " You can also use "to be" with "feeling" and an adverb to show the problem continues and to explain how bad it is.
No, I'm not very well.
Use verb "to be" with present continuous to say the problem is ongoing.
No, I'm not feeling very well.
Use "don't" and "doesn't" with the base form of "to feel. "
No, I don't feel very well.
In UK English, "I'm feeling sick" or "I feel sick" mean you might vomit.
No, I'm sick.
"ill" is more often used in UK English. "Sick" is more common in US English.
No, I feel ill.
No, I'm feeling ill.
Use "have" and "has" with "ache, " "pain, " and "broken" to say what's wrong. You can also say which part of the body "hurts. "
Use "have" with "broken. "
Use a part of the body with "hurts" to say where the pain is.
I have a broken foot. My foot hurts.
Use "in" with "pain" to say where it hurts.
I have a pain in my head. I have a headache.
Look at more examples:
1. She has a stomachache.
2. Jack's leg hurts.
3. I've got a broken arm.
4. Sam has a pain in her back.
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