• Awards Season
  • Big Stories
  • Pop Culture
  • Video Games
  • Celebrities

How Did Life Change After the Spanish Flu (And How Might Ours Change Post-COVID-19)?

change to in spanish

It’s the Spring of 2022 and we’re in the midst of what feels like the third “lull” of the pandemic. This time last year we were pulling off our masks and donning our “I”m vaccinated” stickers, feeling like the end was in sight. Delta came and went, and in November of 2021 we had another chance to catch our breaths, right before the Omicron surge hit. Now here we are, after another decline in case counts, enjoying another lifting of restrictions. Perhaps people are breathing easier because they believe the end is in sight, or perhaps we’ve all just gotten a bit used to navigating the ups and downs of the last few years. While some of the impacts of the virus — wearing masks and social distancing, for example — will hopefully fade with time, other impacts may persist much longer than most of us would like.

The fear and upheaval that came with the last two years weren’t like anything we’ve ever experienced, but this isn’t the first pandemic to affect the entire world. The Spanish flu pandemic started in early 1918 and raged on until 1920, claiming at least 50 million lives and changing the world forever. With everyone concerned about the future, taking a look at that pandemic’s long-term impacts may give us a glimpse at what we can expect in a post-COVID-19 world.

The Concept of Healthcare Changed Forever

Public health saw some of the most long-lasting impacts from the 1918 Spanish flu pandemic. Governments at all levels — national, state and local — were strongly reminded of the biological connections among their community members, thanks to all the diverse ways people interact socially. The virus had the potential to infect just about anyone, so it was critical to ensure everyone had access to health monitoring and care .

change to in spanish

As the flu’s impacts started to be felt around the world, countries began to establish health ministries and, in some cases, started to implement healthcare systems based on socialized medicine. On a personal, individual level, the pandemic changed how people viewed their own health and their need for healthcare as well as their need for better access to medical and scientific information. The same is likely to be true in a post-COVID-19 world, as more people pay attention to the health risks in their surroundings each day as well as address their own potentially dangerous health conditions that require treatment.

Although no one was happy with shelter-in-place and quarantine restrictions that were implemented around the world in March 2020, healthcare officials recognized the need to fight the pandemic on a societal level, rather than on an individual level. Those restrictions have continued to be used in an on-again/off-again manner by health officials in response to changing case numbers, and it’s unclear when lockdowns will be fully in the rear-view mirror.

The Roles of Women Took a Giant Leap Forward

The Spanish flu disproportionately affected males at the exact moment in time when men were also being killed in combat during World War I. As a result, the number of women began to exceed the number of men, which made it easier for more women than ever before to enter the workforce and assume leadership roles in various parts of their lives.

change to in spanish

By 1920, women made up 20% of all gainfully employed people in the United States. As communities adjusted to seeing women in positions of responsibility, the public view of women began to change. Support for key parts of the women’s movement to grow. It’s no coincidence that the 19th amendment granting women the right to vote had been passed by Congress in June 1919 and ratified in August 1920.

Additionally, the National Federation of Business and Women’s Club was established in 1919. The group’s focus was to eliminate sexual discrimination in the workplace, advocate for equal pay and create an equal rights amendment.

Ironically, the current pandemic may have an equally lasting — but completely opposite — impact on the lives of women. As families began to shelter in place, schools switched to virtual models. Women everywhere took on the role of the teacher in addition to mother. Many had to home-school their children while working from home or still going to work.

A January 2022 report from the Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) showed that men had recouped all of their pandemic job losses, while over 1 million fewer women were in the job market compared to pre-pandemic numbers. A 2022 paper from the Brookings Institution paints a slightly different picture, arguing that loss of jobs was driven more by level of education than by gender, but does note that Black women were hardest hit in terms of economic impact. The author also notes that women’s childcare responsibilities increased greatly relative to that of their male caregivers.

Of course, the above statistics are US-centric. A 2021 analysis from the New International Labour Organization reported that “ 4.2% of women’s employment was eliminated as a result of the pandemic from 2019 to 2020, compared to 3% of men, ” and that men were expected to recover those jobs, while the number of employed women is expected to be 13 million fewer than there were pre-pandemic.

One War Ended Early — But the Seeds Were Planted for Another

Many historians believe that the Spanish flu hastened the end of WWI because it took such a huge toll on troops already living in precarious conditions in trenches, barracks and other close quarters. If the flu shortened the duration of the war, then it’s also logical that it could have affected how the war ended. It may even be partially responsible for setting the stage for World War II.

change to in spanish

Some experts believe that United States President Woodrow Wilson was a victim of the Spanish Flu and was battling it as he worked to establish the League of Nations and post-war terms with Germany. An article in Smithsonian Magazine indicated that “on April 3, 1919, during the Versailles Peace Conference, Woodrow Wilson collapsed. His sudden weakness and severe confusion halfway through that conference — widely commented upon — very possibly contributed to his abandoning his principles. The result was the disastrous peace treaty, which would later contribute to the start of World War II.”

Other historians have investigated the possibility that Wilson’s confusion was due to a minor stroke, but the symptoms reported by witnesses — high fever, diarrhea, intense coughing, etc. — all fit with flu and not a stroke. Plus, the flu was rampant in Paris at the time, and a young aide of Wilson had already died.

In current times, experts are noticing the impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic on rising extremism and deepening political divides, especially in countries where political tension was high to begin with. A report from the UN Security Council notes that mitigation strategies across the globe, including lockdowns and increased border enforcement, have become a source of discontent amongst citizens. One UN report notes that extremist groups have been exploiting the frustrations of individuals through disinformation campaigns . While another remarks that “ some States have used pandemic-related restrictions to curb dissent by targeting groups (including civil society workers, human rights defenders, and journalists) that raise legitimate concerns.” This combination of increased disinformation alongside a hamstringing of civil society workers and human rights defenders has had significant effects on rising extremism.

Another geopolitical impact of the COVID-19 pandemic has been its impact on refugee groups. While refugee groups have largely been spared devastating health outcomes, perhaps due to limited contact with the outside world inherent in refugee camps. However, refugee populations have been impacted in a myriad of other ways, including being left out of socio-economic support efforts. Research shows that refugees across the globe are experiencing food and housing insecurity , while at the same time, the pandemic has reduced the number of aid workers who serve these populations.

The Loss of Life Took a Heavy Toll

It certainly provides some food for thought when you think about the impacts of the Spanish flu pandemic on healthcare, women’s rights and global politics, but the most sobering impact of any pandemic is the loss of life. It’s a harsh dose of reality when you think about the things that could have happened but didn’t because visual artists, musicians, scientists, politicians, writers and millions of people with numerous other talents simply didn’t survive.

change to in spanish

One of the most notable works painted about the Spanish flu was completed by Egon Schiele, a visual artist who was at the peak of his career when the flu infected his family in 1918, killing his pregnant wife and then him just a few days later. His portrait of his never-to-be family speaks to the loss of promise he experienced firsthand.

Other notable people who suffered and died from the Spanish flu include Gustave Klimt, sociologist Max Weber and Frederick Trump, the grandfather of U.S. President Donald Trump. It’s tempting to wonder what the world would have been like if these individuals and the millions of others had survived. The Spanish flu’s astounding death toll robbed the world of millions of people who could have changed the world as mothers, fathers, entrepreneurs, teachers, physicians and so much more.

In terms of loss of life, the effects of the coronavirus pandemic will never disappear. Families will never forget the loved ones they lost, and the world’s industries will never know the talent that could have filled their ranks. It will probably take years to sort through the impact on mental health around the world as well. What we do know is that it’s possible to minimize loss and the ongoing impact by doing what we can to prevent the spread of the virus.


change to in spanish

Go to the homepage

Spanish translation of 'change'

IPA Pronunciation Guide

Browse Collins English collocations change

Video: pronunciation of change.

Youtube video

Examples of 'change' in a sentence change

Trends of change.

View usage for: All Years Last 10 years Last 50 years Last 100 years Last 300 years

Browse alphabetically change

  • change around
  • change down
  • change machine
  • All ENGLISH words that begin with 'C'

Related terms of change

  • change over
  • gear change
  • View more related words

Quick word challenge

Quiz Review

Score: 0 / 5


Wordle Helper


Scrabble Tools

Translation of "change" into Spanish

Your text has been partially translated. You can translate a maximum of 999 characters at a time. Login or register for free on PROMT.One and translate even more !


Phrases (97)

  • change mind - cambiar de idea
  • change trains - cambiar de tren
  • change over - cambiar
  • climate change - cambio climático
  • change for the worse - empeorar
  • change clothes - cambiarse ropa
  • change of pace - cambio de ritmo
  • fundamental change - cambio fundamental
  • keep the change - quedarse con la vuelta
  • sex change - cambio de sexo

Translation bot

Translation bot

Translate in Telegram

Join for free



Accurate document translation

Download our free app PROMT.One

Download on the App Store - PROMT.One

Free online translator from English to Spanish

Do you want to translate letters to business partners, chat messages, official documents, homework, names, recipes, songs, any sites that you want from English to Spanish? PROMT.One will instantly translate your text from English into Spanish and into more than 20 other languages.

Accurate translator

Enjoy accurate instant translation of texts from English to Spanish with PROMT.One, and see the full list of translations for words and phrases with examples of how to use them in sentences. Free online translator PROMT.One is a worthy alternative to Google Translate and other services that provide translation from English to Spanish and from Spanish to English.

Need more languages?

PROMT.One translates online for free from English to Azerbaijani , Arabic , Greek , Hebrew , French , Italian , Kazakh , Korean , Portuguese , Russian , Tatar , Turkish , Turkmen , Uzbek , Ukrainian , Finnish , Chinese , Estonian and Japanese .

Share translation

But you can currently translate no more than 999 characters at a time.

Add to Favorites

You must be logged in to add to Favorites

Log In or Register

Cambridge Dictionary

  • Cambridge Dictionary +Plus

Translation of change – English–Spanish dictionary

Your browser doesn't support HTML5 audio


  • He said that he hadn't seen the traffic light change to red .
  • They all tried to persuade him to change his decision .
  • We don't expect the economic situation to change anytime soon .
  • It sounds to me like you ought to change jobs .
  • The weather in the hills can change very quickly , so take suitable clothing .
  • This train will terminate at the next stop - passengers who wish to continue should change trains .
  • You should stay on the train until Manchester and then change.
  • The only thing I'm worried about is changing trains at Kings Cross.
  • You'll have to change buses when you get into Victoria, but your next bus doesn't leave for half an hour .
  • It's an awkward trip - you have to change several times .
  • Can you change a tenner for two fivers ?
  • You can't pay in English money . You'll have to change some money at the bank .
  • I need to change some of these travellers cheques .
  • Will they change money at the hotel ?
  • He kindly changed my foreign currency for me.


  • You are going to change, aren't you? You can't go in those tatty old jeans .
  • When did you last change the linen on the children's beds ?
  • I hadn't even changed when our first guests arrived , so Jeff had to cope on his own.
  • I usually insist that he changes out of his work clothes before dinner .
  • Can you make sure your brother doesn't walk in when I'm changing?

Phrasal verbs

Becoming different.

  • The minister has announced that there will be no change in government policy .
  • The holiday was a welcome change.
  • A lot of people were caught out by the sudden change in the weather .
  • You're not planning a change of career , are you?
  • The country is crying out for a change in leadership .
  • Here's your change, darling .
  • She delved into her pocket to find some change.
  • He fumbled in his pockets for some change.
  • He carefully pocketed his change.
  • "Have you got any change?" "Sorry, I've only got a five-pound note ."

(Translation of change from the Cambridge English-Spanish Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)

Translation of change | GLOBAL English–Spanish Dictionary

(Translation of change from the GLOBAL English-Spanish Dictionary © 2020 K Dictionaries Ltd)

Examples of change

Translations of change.

Get a quick, free translation!


Word of the Day

to rise very quickly to a high level

Innovation and social justice: talking about sustainability

Innovation and social justice: talking about sustainability

change to in spanish

Learn more with +Plus

  • Recent and Recommended {{#preferredDictionaries}} {{name}} {{/preferredDictionaries}}
  • Definitions Clear explanations of natural written and spoken English English Learner’s Dictionary Essential British English Essential American English
  • Grammar and thesaurus Usage explanations of natural written and spoken English Grammar Thesaurus
  • Pronunciation British and American pronunciations with audio English Pronunciation
  • English–Chinese (Simplified) Chinese (Simplified)–English
  • English–Chinese (Traditional) Chinese (Traditional)–English
  • English–Dutch Dutch–English
  • English–French French–English
  • English–German German–English
  • English–Indonesian Indonesian–English
  • English–Italian Italian–English
  • English–Japanese Japanese–English
  • English–Norwegian Norwegian–English
  • English–Polish Polish–English
  • English–Portuguese Portuguese–English
  • English–Spanish Spanish–English
  • Dictionary +Plus Word Lists
  • change your mind
  • change for the better
  • change your ways
  • change (TRANSPORT)
  • change (MONEY)
  • change (CLOTHES/BEDS)
  • change (WIND/SEA)
  • change (SPEED)
  • change of scene
  • change (CLOTHES)
  • a change of clothes
  • change the subject
  • get changed
  • small change
  • Translations
  • All translations

Add change to one of your lists below, or create a new one.


Something went wrong.

There was a problem sending your report.

  • Look up in Linguee
  • Suggest as a translation of "change"

Linguee Apps

▾ dictionary english-spanish, change noun —, cambio m ( plural: cambios m ), variación f ( plural: variaciones f ), change noun as adjective —, change ( sb./sth. ) verb ( changed , changed ) —, cambiar algo/a algn. v, cambiarse v, convertir v, transformarse v, small change n —, change in ownership n —, change process n —, constant change n —, degree of change n —, change of residence n —, color change ae n —, change of attitude n —, complete change n —, change color ae/be v —, change of supplier n —, change of owner n —, format change n —, subsequent change n —, speed change n —, tyre change n —, change of century n —, operative change n —, ▾ external sources (not reviewed).

  • This is not a good example for the translation above.
  • The wrong words are highlighted.
  • It does not match my search.
  • It should not be summed up with the orange entries
  • The translation is wrong or of bad quality.

When to Change ‘Y’ to ‘E’ and ‘O’ to ‘U’ in Spanish

Changes keep conjunctions from blending with the word that follows

Paul McGee / Getty Images

  • Pronunciation
  • History & Culture
  • Writing Skills
  • B.A., Seattle Pacific University

Two of the most common conjunctions in Spanish — y (meaning "and") and o (meaning "or") — can change spelling and pronunciation based on the word that follows. In that way, they are much like the "a" of English changing to "an" before a vowel sound. And, like the "a"-to-"an" change, the transformation is based on how the following word is pronounced rather than how it is spelled.

When Do Y and O Change?

Both the y and o changes help keep the conjunction from blending into the following word. (The blending of two words into what sounds like one is called elision when it involves the dropping or omission of sounds, and it is common in both English and Spanish.)

Here are the changes that are made:

  • Y becomes e when it precedes a word that begins with the i sound. Typically, y becomes e when it precedes most words that begin with i- or hi-.
  • O becomes u when it precedes a word that begins with the o sound. Thus o becomes u when it precedes words words starting with o- or ho- .

Because the changes are based on pronunciation rather than spelling, y does not change before words, such as hierba , that begin with the ia , ie , io , or iu sound, regardless of spelling. Those two-letter combinations are known as diphthongs ; the initial sounds are very similar to the Spanish "y" sound when "y" comes before a vowel .

Sample Sentences Showing Use of Y and O

Nuestro conocimiento nos enseña dos cosas claras: posibilidades e imposibilidades. (Our knowledge teaches us two clear things: possibilities and impossibilities. The e is used because imposibilidades begins with the i sound.)

Fabricamos barras e hilos de cobre. (We manufacture copper bars and wires. The e is used because hilos begins with the i sound even though the first letter is h .) 

Está enteramente construido de nieve y hielo. (It is built completely of snow and ice. The y does not change because hielo begins with the ie diphthong.)

Hay un equilibrio osmótico y iónico. (There is an osmotic and ionic equilibrium. The y is used because iónico begins with the io diphthong.)

Hay muchas diferencias entre catolicismo e hinduismo. (There are many differences between Catholicism and Hinduism. The y changes to e because hinduismo begins with the i sound even though its first letter is h .)

Vendemos productos de limpieza e higiene. (We sell cleaning and hygiene products. Higiene begins with the i sound.)

Usamos punto y coma para separar las frases u oraciones que constituyen una enumeración. (We use a semicolon to separate phrases or sentences that make up a list.)

No recuerdo si fue ayer u hoy. (I don't remember if it was yesterday or today. Unlike with the changes involving y to e , the o changes even though oy is a diphthong.)

¿Qué operador de teléfonos ofrece las tarifas más baratas para viajar a África u Oriente Medio? (Which phone operator offers the lowest costs for traveling to Africa or the Middle East? The rule of changing o to u applies even if the word following is a proper noun.)

La Can Make Similar Change

The desire to keep the sounds of important words from being lost due to elision is also behind the changing of la to el in some circumstances with feminine sounds. Although there are exceptions, el is used instead of la before singular feminine nouns where the first syllable of the noun is stressed. Thus "the eagle" is el águila even though águila is feminine. The change doesn't occur with plural nouns or where the stress isn't on the first syllable. In standard written Spanish, una becomes un (meaning "one," "a," or "and") under the same circumstances. Thus, "an eagle" is un águila .

These changes and those involving y and o are the only situations where Spanish changes words depend on sounds that follow.

Key Takeaways

  • The Spanish conjugation y (meaning "and") changes to e when the word that follows begins with the i sound.
  • The Spanish conjugation o (meaning "or") changes to u when the word that follows begins with the o sound.
  • These changes are triggered by pronunciation only, not how a word is spelled.
  • How To Pronounce Vowels in Spanish
  • 10 Facts About Spanish Conjunctions
  • Strong Vowels and Weak Vowels
  • Using the Spanish Conjunction ‘Y’
  • Origin, Usage, and Pronunciation of the Spanish ‘E’
  • Substituting ‘El’ for ‘La’ for Spanish Feminine Nouns
  • Elegir Conjugation in Spanish, Translation, and Examples
  • Pronouncing the 'C' and 'Z'
  • Spanish Pronunciation
  • The Spanish 'H': Always Silent
  • Pronouncing the Difficult Consonants of Spanish
  • The Spanish Alphabet
  • Common Spanish Pronunciation Mistakes You Should Avoid
  • Pronouncing the Spanish G and J
  • Differences in Spanish and English Spelling
  • Accent on Accents

By clicking “Accept All Cookies”, you agree to the storing of cookies on your device to enhance site navigation, analyze site usage, and assist in our marketing efforts.


Not sure which program to pick? Compare programs


Stem Changing Verbs in Spanish: Explained For Beginners


Get our free email course, Shortcut to Conversational.

Have conversations faster, understand people when they speak fast, and other tested tips to learn faster.

As the name suggests, stem changing verbs in Spanish are verbs that when conjugated in the simple present tense, undergo a vowel change in the last syllable o f the stem.

Let’s break this down.

change to in spanish

What Is The Stem of a Spanish Verb?

The stem is the part of the verb form that contains the underlying meaning of the verb. To identify the stem, we simply remove the verb’s ending (-ar, -er, -ir) from its infinitive form.

Let’s see some examples:

Let’s keep things simple for now, and see examples of how we conjugate regular verbs (with regular endings) in the present tense.

If you’re not sure how to conjugate verbs in the simple present tense, then check out our post on that topic here.

For now, we are going to examine verbs that don’t follow the regular pattern or structure, i.e. “Stem Changing Verbs”, or  “Verbos Radicales”  in Spanish.

What is a Stem Changing Verb?

Stem changing verbs in Spanish are a group of verbs that resemble regular  verbs, but require you to replace a letter in their stem when they are conjugated.

For example, let’s take a look at the below stem changing verbs, conjugated in the first person.

  • To want:  Qu e r er – Qu ie r o (I want)
  • To dream:  S o ñ ar – S ue ñ o  (I dream)
  • To repeat: Rep e t ir – Rep i t o (I repeat)

What Are The Five Types of Stem Changing Verbs In Spanish?

There are five types of stem changing verbs in the simple present tense.

1. Stem Changing Verbs: E  to IE  change.

2. Stem Changing Verbs: O to UE  change.

3. Stem Changing Verbs: E  to I  change.

4. Stem Changing Verbs: U  to UE  change.

5. Stem Changing Verbs: I  to IE  change.

How Stem Changing Verbs are formed

Before continuing, we should clarify an important rule.

Stem changing verbs conjugated with the nosotros/nosotras (we) pronoun are treated as an exception to the below guidelines, and instead should be conjugated as regular verbs.

This will become clearer as we look at the below list of the stem-changing verbs in Spanish

1. Stem Changing Verbs: E  to IE  change

This first pattern drops e  in the stem and it is replaced by an ie .

It is worth mentioning that this change affects the largest number of verbs, so it is worth memorizing this rule as soon as possible.

Let’s see a few examples:

Some other verbs that follow this pattern are:

  • The kids do not understand this exercise – Los niños no ent ie nden este ejercicio.
  • Anna thinks a lot about her future – Anna p ie nsa mucho en su futuro.
  • Why do you always lie? – ¿Por qué siempre m ie ntes?

2. Stem Changing Verbs: O  to UE  change

The second pattern indicates that if there is an o in the last stressed syllable of the stem, it will be automatically replaced by ue , just like in the following example:

Some verbs that follow this pattern are:

Sidenote: The verb oler   ( to smell ) is somewhat of an outliner, since the stem changes to the letter “ h” . The pronoun nosotros (we)  will continue being an exception of the rule:

  • Do not move the chair, please – No m ue vas la silla, por favor.
  • I often have lunch with my workmates – A menudo alm ue rzo con mis compañeros de trabajo.
  • Karina sleeps late on weekends – Karina d ue rme hasta tarde los fines de semana.

3. Stem Changing Verbs: E  to I  change

The third rule says that if the stem contains the vowel e in the last stressed syllable,   we must change it   to i .

This rule just applies for the verbs ending in -IR , especially: -ed ir (e.g. p edir, imp edir ), -eg ir (e.g. el egir , corr egir , r egir ), -egu ir   (e.g cons eguir , pers eguir , s eguir ) and -eñ ir  (e.g. c eñir , r eñir ).

  • Choose what you want! – ¡El i ge lo que quieras!
  • Javier follows Nicki Minaj on Instagram – Javier s i gue a Nicki Minaj en Instagram.
  • The teacher corrects math exams – El profesor corr i ge los exámenes de matemáticas.

4. Stem Changing Verbs: U  to UE  change

This is maybe the easiest rule inside of the group of radicals as there is only one verb that follows this pattern: jugar  ( to play ). With this verb, we just substitute the letter u  in its steam to ue in all pronouns   (except nosotros).

Piece of cake, right?

  • Some kids play in the playground – Algunos niños j ue gan en el patio.
  • I play UNO with my friends whenever I can – Siempre que puedo j ue go UNO con mis amigos.
  • Do you play poker? – ¿J ue gas póquer?

5. Stem Changing Verbs: I  to IE  change

This final pattern is only followed by two verbs: adquirir   (to buy, to acquire)  and inquirir   (to inquire, to question) . The rule is pretty much simple, drop the i  in the stem and replace it with ie when conjugating.

  • The district attorney inquiries about the motives of the accused – La fiscal inqu ie re sobre los motivos del acusado.
  • If you acquire more knowledge, you will strengthen your intellect – Si adqu ie res más conocimiento, fortalecerás tu intelecto.

Stem changing verbs in Spanish: Practice

Fill the gaps with the correct form of the verb in brackets:

1. Matt no ___ (entender) los ejercicios del Subjuntivo.

2. La bailarina ___ (mover) los pies al son de la salsa.

3. Carlos y su hermanito ___ (repetir) la canción una y otra vez.

4. Yo ___ (jugar) baloncesto de vez en cuando con algunos amigos.

5. Helen y su marido ___ (adquirir) una nueva casa esta tarde. ¡Qué emoción!

6. ¿(Tú) ___ (preferir) ir a la montaña o la playa?

7. El águila es un ave que ___ (volar) a grandes alturas.

8. Esas personas ___ (decir) cosas sin sentido.

9. (Yo) ___ (querer) boletos para el concierto, pero no tengo suficiente dinero.

10. Ellas ___ (soler) cenar junto a sus vecinos cada domingo.

1. Matt no entiende  los ejercicios del Subjuntivo.

2. La bailarina mueve  los pies al son de la salsa.

3. Carlos y su hermanito repiten  la canción una y otra vez.

4. Yo juego  baloncesto de vez en cuando con algunos amigos.

5. Helen y su marido adquieren  una nueva casa esta tarde. ¡Qué emoción!

6. ¿(Tú) Prefieres  ir a la montaña o la playa?

7. El águila es un ave que vuela  a grandes alturas.

8. Esas personas dicen  cosas sin sentido.

9. (Yo) Quiero  boletos para el concierto, pero no tengo suficiente dinero.

10. Ellas suelen  cenar junto a sus vecinos cada domingo.

Get our FREE 7-day email course, Shortcut to Conversational

The exact strategies you need to become conversational in Spanish this year. Join the course now, before we come to our senses and charge for it!

Word order for proper Spanish sentence structure

Spanish Sentence Structure: The Big 6 Explained

Regular AR verb conjugation in Spanish

Spanish AR verb conjugation: All endings for regular AR verbs

Formal Commands in Spanish: The imperative with Usted and Ustedes

Formal Commands in Spanish: Using usted in the imperative mood

This blog is presented by BaseLang: Unlimited Spanish Tutoring for $149 a Month. Learn more here.

Your First Week Is Just $1.

After that, it’s just $149/mo for unlimited one-on-one tutoring.

Remember, the worst case scenario is you get a few free classes, don’t like it, and end up with an extra $20 in the bank.

Subscribe to BaseLang Bites

Supercharge your Spanish with our short weekly email, with bite-sized lessons and tips 🚀


Keep an eye out for the first lesson coming to your inbox shortly 🙌

change to in spanish


  1. Spanish Spelling Change Verbs

    change to in spanish

  2. Seeds of Change Spanish Style Rice

    change to in spanish

  3. List of Stem Changing Verbs in Spanish [+150 Verbs]

    change to in spanish

  4. Stem-Changing Spanish Verbs Chart Set

    change to in spanish

  5. How to Master the Present Tense in Spanish

    change to in spanish

  6. Entender in Spanish: Conjugations, Meanings & Uses

    change to in spanish


  1. akwid change (spanish)

  2. Viral Change


  4. Basic Spanish phrases 🇲🇽🇪🇸 What have I forgotten to mention? ⬇️ #spanish #learnspanishonline

  5. Useful phrases in spanish

  6. 11 Words You Didn't Know in Spanish! 😨 [ Spanish Vocabulary For Beginners ]


  1. How Did Life Change After the Spanish Flu (And How Might Ours Change Post-COVID-19)?

    It’s the Spring of 2022 and we’re in the midst of what feels like the third “lull” of the pandemic. This time last year we were pulling off our masks and donning our “I”m vaccinated” stickers, feeling like the end was in sight.

  2. Discover the Best Spanish to English Translator for Your Needs

    When it comes to translating Spanish to English, having the right translator can make all the difference. Whether you need a translation for business, travel, or personal use, there are a variety of options available.

  3. Why Did the Spanish Come to America?

    The Spanish came to America to spread the Christian faith and to expand trade. The Spanish colonization of America was started by the Spanish conquistadors. When they arrived, they quickly began opening up new trade routes and spreading Chr...

  4. Change in Spanish

    change ; 4. (to become different) ; 5. (to put on new clothes) ; 6. (to exchange modes of transport).

  5. Spanish Translation of “CHANGE”

    change · 1. (= alter) cambiar. you've changed! ¡cómo has cambiado! ⧫ ¡pareces otro! you haven't changed a bit! ¡no has cambiado en lo más mínimo! · 2. (= be

  6. change

    Do you want to translate letters to business partners, chat messages, official documents, homework, names, recipes, songs, any sites that you want from English


    BECOME DIFFERENT ... She's just changed jobs. Acaba de cambiar de trabajo. Let's change the subject (= talk about something different). Cambiemos

  8. Stem-Changing Verbs in Spanish

    How to Conjugate "e" to "i" Stem-Changing Verbs · decir (to say or to tell) · impedir (to impede) · medir (to measure) · seguir (to follow) · pedir (to ask)

  9. Translate "change" from English to Spanish

    change → cambiar; modificar; mutar; · to replace one's own clothing. change → cambiarse; · to replace. change → recambiar; reemplazar; cambiar; · to make

  10. Stem-Changing Verbs in Spanish

    Stem-changing verbs in the present tense use the same endings as regular -ar, -er, and -ir verbs when conjugated, but undergo a vowel change in the last

  11. change

    cambio m (plural: cambios m). The editor made the required changes to the document. — El editor hizo los cambios necesarios en el documento. The magazine made

  12. When to Change 'Y' to 'E' and 'O' to 'U' in Spanish

    When Do Y and O Change? · Y becomes e when it precedes a word that begins with the i sound. Typically, y becomes e when it precedes most words

  13. change

    change - Translation to Spanish, pronunciation, and forum discussions.

  14. Stem Changing Verbs in Spanish: Explained For Beginners

    Confused by stem changing verbs in Spanish? Our beginner friendly guide explains the 5 rules to identify these verbs, and how to conguate them.