Dialogue

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Lesson Transcript

Beginner Season 1 Lesson 24 - Are You Feeling Under the Weather in the Philippines?
INTRODUCTION
Eric: Hi everyone, and welcome back to FilipinoPod101.com. This is Beginner, Season 1, Lesson 24 - Are You Feeling Under the Weather in the Philippines? Eric Here.
Camille: I'm Camille.
Eric: In this lesson, you’ll learn to express how you are feeling. The conversation takes place at a clinic.
Camille: It's between John and Doctor Carol.
Eric: The speakers are a teacher and a student, so they will use both formal and informal Filipino. Okay, let's listen to the conversation.
DIALOGUE
Doktora Carol: Kumusta ka John?
John: Doktora masama po ang pakiramdam ko.
Doktora Carol: Anong nararamdaman mo?
John: Masakit po ang ulo ko.
Doktora Carol: Nahihilo ka ba?
John: Opo. Nagsusuka rin po ako.
Doktora Carol: Kumain ka ba ng almusal?
John: Hindi po. Hindi pa rin po ako kumakain ng tanghalian.
Doktora Carol: Mukhang nalipasan ka ng gutom ah.
John: Ano po ang gagawin ko?
Doktora Carol: Kumain ka muna. Pagkatapos inumin mo itong gamot.
John: Salamat po doktora.
Eric: Listen to the conversation one time slowly.
Doktora Carol: Kumusta ka John?
John: Doktora masama po ang pakiramdam ko.
Doktora Carol: Anong nararamdaman mo?
John: Masakit po ang ulo ko.
Doktora Carol: Nahihilo ka ba?
John: Opo. Nagsusuka rin po ako.
Doktora Carol: Kumain ka ba ng almusal?
John: Hindi po. Hindi pa rin po ako kumakain ng tanghalian.
Doktora Carol: Mukhang nalipasan ka ng gutom ah.
John: Ano po ang gagawin ko?
Doktora Carol: Kumain ka muna. Pagkatapos inumin mo itong gamot.
John: Salamat po doktora.
Eric: Listen to the conversation with the English translation
Doctor Carol: How are you, John?
John: Doctor, I'm not feeling well.
Doctor Carol: What do you feel?
John: My head hurts.
Doctor Carol: Do you feel dizzy?
John: Yes, I have also been vomitting.
Doctor Carol: Have you eaten breakfast?
John: No. I also haven't eaten lunch yet.
Doctor Carol: Seems like it’s because your hunger has passed and your stomach became acidic.
John: What should I do?
Doctor Carol: First, eat. Then drink this medicine.
John: Thank you doctor.
POST CONVERSATION BANTER
Eric: In the dialogue, John was sick and went to see the doctor.
Camille: Yes, he did. Hopefully he’ll be okay!
Eric: I hope so! What are hospitals and clinics like in the Philippines?
Camille: Public hospitals are usually crowded since consultation is free and medical procedures are very cheap.
Eric: So people go there a lot?
Camille: Right.
Eric: Are there private hospitals?
Camille: Yes, there are.
Eric: Is there any kind of national health plan?
Camille: There is one called “Philhealth”, and members get benefits such as discounts in medicine and procedures.
Eric: Are those discounts for private hospitals?
Camille: It can be used for both public and private hospitals!
Eric: That’s good to know! Okay, now onto the vocab.
VOCAB LIST
Eric: Let’s take a look at the vocabulary from this lesson. The first word is..
Camille: masama [natural native speed]
Eric: not good, bad
Camille: masama[slowly - broken down by syllable]
Camille: masama [natural native speed]
Eric: Next we have..
Camille: pakiramdam [natural native speed]
Eric: feeling
Camille: pakiramdam[slowly - broken down by syllable]
Camille: pakiramdam [natural native speed]
Eric: Next we have..
Camille: ulo [natural native speed]
Eric: head
Camille: ulo[slowly - broken down by syllable]
Camille: ulo [natural native speed]
Eric: Next we have..
Camille: mahilo [natural native speed]
Eric: to be dizzy
Camille: mahilo[slowly - broken down by syllable]
Camille: mahilo [natural native speed]
Eric: Next we have..
Camille: magsuka [natural native speed]
Eric: to vomit
Camille: magsuka[slowly - broken down by syllable]
Camille: magsuka [natural native speed]
Eric: Next we have..
Camille: kumain [natural native speed]
Eric: to eat
Camille: kumain[slowly - broken down by syllable]
Camille: kumain [natural native speed]
Eric: Next we have..
Camille: almusal [natural native speed]
Eric: breakfast
Camille: almusal[slowly - broken down by syllable]
Camille: almusal [natural native speed]
Eric: Next we have..
Camille: tanghalian [natural native speed]
Eric: lunch
Camille: tanghalian[slowly - broken down by syllable]
Camille: tanghalian [natural native speed]
Eric: Next we have..
Camille: malipasan [natural native speed]
Eric: to lapse, to pass
Camille: malipasan[slowly - broken down by syllable]
Camille: malipasan [natural native speed]
Eric: And last..
Camille: uminom [natural native speed]
Eric: to drink
Camille: uminom[slowly - broken down by syllable]
Camille: uminom [natural native speed]
KEY VOCAB AND PHRASES
Eric: Let’s take a closer look at the words and phrases from this lesson. Okay, what's the first word?
Camille: magsuka
Eric: meaning "to vomit"
Eric: What can you tell us about this?
Camille: It’s a verb and it’s used to describe the action of vomiting.
Eric:(sarcastic) Thanks for introducing such a nice word.
Camille: You’re welcome! The past tense of the verb is nagsuka, and the present tense is magsuka.
Eric: Can it be used in both informal and formal situations?
Camille: Yes, it can.
Eric: Can you give us an example using this word?
Camille: Sure. For example, you can say.. Nagsuka siya sa loob ng kotse.
Eric: .. which means "He / She vomited inside the car."
Eric: Okay, what's the next word?
Camille: malipasan
Eric: meaning "to pass"
Eric: Can you tell us about this word?
Camille: This is a verb, and it’s used to describe that an action has passed. It’s often used with the nouns “hunger” and “time”.
Eric: How is it used with “hunger”?
Camille: When used with gutom, or “hunger”, it means that a person wasn’t able to satisfy his hunger the moment he felt hungry.
Eric: How do you use this verb with the word hunger then?
Camille: You can say Nalipasan ng gutom. Literally, this means “hunger has passed.” It sounds grammatically incorrect, so usually you say the accompanying pains or feelings to explain what it really is.
Eric: Like your stomach becoming painful and acidic.
Camille: Exactly.
Eric: Can you give us an example using this word?
Camille: Sure. For example, you can say.. Lumipas na ang oras.
Eric: .. which means "Time has passed." Okay, now onto the lesson focus.

Lesson focus

Eric: In this lesson, you'll learn how to express what you are feeling.
Eric: So we’re back visiting the doctor! Can you tell us some useful expressions related to not feeling well?
Camille: First, I’ll give you some expressions to ask someone how they feel. You can say anong nararamdaman mo? This means “what do you feel?”
Eric: How do you answer that?
Camille: You can answer that by saying Masama ang pakiramdam ko. Meaning “I’m not feeling well.”
Eric: How about “I’m sick”?
Camille: That’s May sakit ako.
Eric: Imagine I have a list of things that are wrong with me and I want to say them. What kinds of conjunctions can we use for this?
Camille: You can use conjunctions like at, saka or pati. They all mean “and”.
Eric. We discussed one of them before, right?
Camille: Yes, we discussed the conjunction at.
Eric: Can you give some examples? For example, how would you say “I feel that my throat is sore and my head hurts.”
Camille: You can say, Namamaga ang lalamunan ko, saka masakit ang ulo ko. Just insert the conjunction in the middle.
Eric: How about “my leg is hurting but I don’t have a sprain”?
Camille: Here you use a conjunction that means “but”. You can use pero or ngunit. You can say Masakit ang binti ko pero wala naman akong bali.
Eric: And finally, how do we express how we’re feeling at the moment?
Camille: How are you right now?
Eric: I’m hungry, actually.
Camille: Okay. I’m hungry is Nagugutom ako.
Eric: How are you?
Camille: Nasasabik ako. “I feel excited”.
Eric: That’s good, but let’s hear a more negative one. How about “I feel dizzy”?
Camille: That’s Nahihilo ako.
Eric: Okay. Listeners, don’t forget to check the lesson notes for more useful phrases and examples.

Outro

Eric: Okay, that’s all for this lesson. Thank you for listening, everyone, and we’ll see you next time! Bye!
Camille: Hanggang sa muli!

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Hi listeners! Have you ever been to the hospital?