Keen London School

at 24 Western Avenue, London, W3 7TZ United Kingdom

Keen Language School based in West London, combines exceptional teaching standards with a strong commitment to students’ interests. Join us!

Keen London School
24 Western Avenue
London W3 7TZ
United Kingdom
Contact Phone
P: 02087497740

Opening time

  • Mondays: 09:00- 20:30
  • Tuesdays: 09:00- 20:30
  • Wednesdays: 09:00- 20:30
  • Thursdays: 09:00- 20:30
  • Fridays: 09:00- 20:30
  • Saturdays: 10:00- 16:00


Price category
$ (0-10)

Company Rating

20 Facebook users were in Keen London School. It's a 161 position in Popularity Rating for companies in School category in London, United Kingdom

9359 FB users likes Keen London School, set it to 42 position in Likes Rating for London, United Kingdom in School category

If life was perfect, it would be.....

Published on 2015-03-20 23:48:00 GMT

INTENSIVE IELTS COURSES!!! Starting on 22 August 2015. Enrollment deadline it's now opened!! Get your IELTS COURSE for just £330.00 Maximum class size: 12 Course duration 6 weeks(36) NO enrollment fee. Summer deal valid until 30th September 2015. Further information PM or call us at 02087437492.

Published on 2015-07-29 14:49:29 GMT

Wrong Wrong can be used in a number of slightly different ways. Adjective: ‘That is the wrong shoe, it doesn't match the other one.’ Adverb: ‘What am I doing wrong?’ Noun: ‘He has done a great wrong by leaving the club before the end of the season.’ Verb: ‘He wronged me, now he has apologised and I have accepted the apology.’ Make an example sentence using wrong in the following forms: A. Adjective B. Adverb C. Noun D. Verb Come back tomorrow and check other examples. Have a good Wednesday!!

Published on 2015-07-29 08:35:58 GMT

Back To ‘get someone's back up’ means to annoy or make them angry. ‘He does it on purpose, to get my back up.’ To ‘put your back into something’ means to put a lot of effort into a physical task. ‘Put your back into it, or we will never finish digging this hole.’ To ‘back someone into a corner’ is to force them into a difficult situation where they have few choices. ‘They backed their employees into a corner by taking away their holiday pay.’ Can you think of any other phrases or idioms that use the word ‘back’?

Published on 2015-07-29 16:28:51 GMT

Walking A ‘walking advertisement' is someone who is able to demonstrate that something works and is successful. ‘Look at her, she looks like she is still 31 even though she is in her 50s. She is a walking advertisement for healthy living.’ If you are a 'walking disaster' then you have a lot of bad luck. ‘He hit his head, now he has just stubbed his toe, he is a walking disaster that boy.’ If you are 'walking on thin ice' then you are in danger and in a very risky situation. ‘He has missed his sales targets for 3 months straight now, as far as his job is concerned he is walking on thin ice.’ Have a lovely Tuesday to you all!

Published on 2015-07-28 08:52:16 GMT

Knock To ‘knock back’ is to drink something quickly. ‘After our chat he was so thirsty he knocked back three cups of water.’ To ‘knock something back’ is to refuse, or politely decline something. ‘I offered him a lift and even though it was raining, he knocked it back.’ A ‘knock on effect’ is when an event or situation directly causes another event or situation. ‘If the first train is late, it will have a knock on effect for all the following trains and buses.’ Can you think of any other phrases that use the word ‘knock’? Let's start the week!! Have a great Monday!

Published on 2015-07-27 08:55:15 GMT

For and since - present perfect We use ‘for’ when we talk about a period of time that has a connection to now. I have lived in Sydney for 33 years. [I still live here now] I have worked at the company for 11 years. [I still work here now] We use ‘since’ to represent a particular time in the past that is connected to now. I have played football since I was a child. [I still play football now] I have wanted to learn the piano since I was 5 years old. [I still want to learn the piano now] Choose either ‘for’ or ‘since’ in the following examples: I have been studying here in Brisbane (1)___ 5 years, in fact, I have been here (2)___ 1999. You need to wait (3)___ around 10 minutes then take the bread out of the oven, it has been in there (4)___ 3pm. She was here (5)___ around 10 minutes. She has been living here (6)___ the early 80s, so she has probably been here (7)___ more than 20 years now. She has been a teacher (8)___ 30 years, I am sure she knows what she is talking about. I haven’t been there (9)___ I was a child. Can you please hold this door open for me, I will need you to hold it (10)___a few minutes. Write your answers in the comments below and we will tell you how you went.

Published on 2015-07-24 16:06:26 GMT

All but ‘All but’ means almost, just about or nearly. ‘I’ve all but finished writing the report.’ In other words the report is almost finished, just a little more work and it will be completed. The expression ‘all but’ can also be used to mean ‘all except’. ‘I answered all but the last two questions on the test.’ All of the questions were answered except 2, these 2 questions were unanswered. Make an example sentence using ‘all but’. Have a Great thursday!!!

Published on 2015-07-23 08:52:26 GMT

Live We use ‘live’ to talk about permanent situations or long periods of time. ‘Most Australian people live in cities.’ ‘I’ve lived in Australia all my life.’ Live can also be used as an adjective to mean a performance that is done in front of an audience. ‘There will be a live concert in the park this weekend.’ Live can also be used to indicate that something is alive. ‘They brought live prawns to the table and they almost jumped out of the bowl.’ Make an example sentence using ‘live’ and come back tomorrow and check some of the other examples. Have a good Wednesday!

Published on 2015-07-22 08:58:08 GMT

Feet A foot in both camps To ‘have a foot in both camps’ is to be involved in two separate activities. ‘He has a business and a job at the university, so he has a foot in both camps.’ Foot the bill To ‘foot the bill’ is to pay the bill. Often a large amount of money is involved. ‘I think vandals should foot the bill for the damage they cause.’ Jump into something feet first To ‘jump into something feet first’ means to become involved in something with no hesitation. When you jump in feet first with a new activity or task, you give it your best, knowing there is no going back.' 'He clearly loves his new job, he jumped in feet first and seems to be doing very well.’ Have a good Tuesday!

Published on 2015-07-21 08:38:14 GMT

Preposition Quiz. 1. Fred lives _____ Mill Street, doesn't he? in on at 2. My father was born _____ Christmas Eve. at on in 3. Come here _____ once! I need your help right now! at on in 4. Joe's either early or late. He's never _____ time. on at in 5. Fred lives _____ 2223 Mill Street, doesn't he? in at on

Published on 2015-07-20 09:04:17 GMT

Way back The phrase 'way back' refers to a period a long time ago. How long ago? We don’t know exactly and the time frame will be relevant to the speaker of the phrase. - Do you know Tom? - Yes I do. I know him from way back. Here, the speaker is saying that they have known Tom for a long time. The unspoken assumption here is that as they have known each other for a long time, they are in fact very close friends. The phrase is often used as ‘we go a long way back’ and this means exactly the same thing. - Do you know Tom? - Yes, we go a long way back. HOPE YOU HAVE A GOOD EVENING!

Published on 2015-07-16 15:55:11 GMT

Telephone language We can use the phrase ‘phone someone back’ to describe the action of returning someone’s call. ‘Please phone Simon back, he called while you were at lunch.’ ‘A bad line’ refers to a phone connection that is affected by poor quality or background noise. Often when we have a ‘bad line’ we hang up and call back. ‘I can’t hear you at all, I think we have a bad line.’ ‘I thought she said to come at six, but the line was bad and I misunderstood.’ ‘Disconnected’ means that a call was unintentionally ended due to a technical fault. ‘I am sorry about having to call you back , we were disconnected. Please continue.’ Make some example sentences using: 1. Phone back 2. A bad line 3. Disconnected ... Have a Great Thursday!!

Published on 2015-07-16 08:48:33 GMT

Present Continuous: I _____ for my mobile phone. Have you seen it? . a) am looking ... b) look ... c) have looked ... d) will look

Published on 2015-07-15 15:49:32 GMT

Smoking is ................ to our health. a-detrimental b- unfavorable c-negative d-dangerous Answer && More Question

Published on 2015-07-14 15:58:34 GMT

24 Western Avenue w3 7tz !! 36hs per week !! 3 levels. £100 per month.

Published on 2014-08-21 16:36:27 GMT

Quieres empezar tus clases de ingles y no sabes donde? Nosotros te ofrecemos las mejores clases , de lunes a sabado , 36 horas semanales , 100 pound al mes! Clases muy dinamicas, profesores nativos y con amplia experiencia en el sector! No dudes mas y ven a probar una clase gratuita sin ningun tipo de compromiso! Te esperamos en Keen English

Published on 2014-08-11 16:57:18 GMT

24 Western Avenue w3 7tz !! 36hs per week !! 3 levels. £100 per month.

Published on 2014-07-28 16:55:42 GMT

24 Western Avenue w3 7tz !! 36hs per week !! 3 levels. £100 per month.

Published on 2014-07-24 11:31:16 GMT