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2. Listen to a group of six friends ordering food at a restaurant. Look at the 
menu and take notes on what they order.
1 2 3 4 5 6
Grilled prawns
Grilled prawns
Thai chicken pizza Side salad Cucumber soup Cajun catfish
 3. Listen again and answer. What are the friends 3, 4 and 5 worried about when ordering?
They are worried about the price. They order cheap things. 
Caso seja interessante, é possível, neste momento, realizar a atividade 2 da seção Challenge yourself, ao final deste capítulo.
• I will start with the carpaccio, and then I’ll have the grilled prawns.
• I’ll have the Thai chicken pizza.
 Língua Inglesa 7
 2. Reorder the sentences into a restaurant conversation.
( 4 ) Customer: Absolutely. Thanks.
( 2 ) Customer: Yes, I’d like the chicken and 
cheese sandwich, please.
( 6 ) Customer: Yes, I’ll have an orange juice. 
( 8 ) Customer: Hmm. Can I have some extra 
mayo in the sandwich?
( 3 ) Server: Will you have the side fries too?
( 1 ) Server: Excuse me, are you ready to order?
( 5 ) Server: Anything to drink?
( 7 ) Server: Anything else?
( 9 ) Server: Of course. Please, make yourself 
 3. Go back to the conversation in activity 2 and check which expressions are usually said by the server or by 
the customer. Then, complete them in the chart below.
Server Customer
Are you ready to order ?
Well, when you’re ready, just let me know.
 Anything to drink?
Will you have... too ?
I haven’t even looked at the menu yet.
Yes, I would like...
I’ll have ...
 Can I have...? 
 Match the columns to create sentences.
a) Will you...
b) Sorry, but I haven’t...
c) I’d like...
d) Excuse me sir, are you...
e) May I have...
( c ) the chicken with grilled tomatoes.
( a ) have the side salad or the side chips?
( d ) ready to order?
( e ) a bottle of sparkling water?
( b ) looked at the menu yet.
Your turn
Ideas factory
 1. It’s time to create your own menu! Follow the tips on page 5 and these steps: 
• Think about the food you would like to serve. Remember to keep it simple.
• Write short descriptions of the dishes. Make your customer feel like eating.
• Will you include pictures? Photographs or drawings? 
 2. Show the menu to the class and hold a contest to choose the three most interesting ones.
 3. Create a conversation between a customer and a server (waiter/waitress). Use the menus you created. 
Caso seja interessante, é possível, neste momento, realizar as atividades 3 e 4 da seção Challenge yourself, ao final deste capítulo.
Encaminhamento metodológico.7
Sparkling water is effervescent, 
fizzy. Its opposite is still water.
You can also make polite requests using the structures Can/May I have...? May is a bit more polite and 
formal than can.
9o. ano – Volume 38
 1. Answer the questions individually. Then, compare with a classmate.
a) Who/What influences your eating habits the most?
( ) celebrities 
( ) doctors and dieticians 
( ) advertisements 
( ) family 
( ) friends 
( ) the latest trends 
b) What are your eating habits? Think about what you eat and grade how much you take the following 
items into consideration (1 meaning “not at all” and 5 meaning “a lot”):
( ) convenience 
( ) environment 
( ) taste
( ) sustainability
( ) uniqueness
( ) nutrition facts
( ) presentation
( ) price
( ) my cravings
c) How different are your eating habits from your parents’ eating habits when they were your age?
 2. Read the article below and highlight its main information. Then, answer the following questions.
ROSENBLOOM, Cara. 9 ways millennials are changing the way we eat. Available at: <https://www.washingtonpost.com/lifestyle/wellness/9-
term=.1fb537ed8b02>. Accessed on: 21 Aug. 2018.
Encaminhamento metodológico.8Reading time
By Cara Rosenbloom
If you’ve noticed a positive change in food trends over the last 10 years, 
thank a millennial. Loosely defined as people born from the early 1980s until 
about 2004, millennials are the largest U.S. age demographic, and as such 
they are key tastemakers. Their food preferences are helping determine 
what you’ll find in grocery stores and restaurants across the country.
[...] Here’s how this generation is influencing the way we eat. (These are 
generalizations based on statistics, and not necessarily true for every 
millennial you know.)
• They want the truth from food manufacturers. [...] 
• They love customization. Millennials don’t want the same sad burger that everyone else is eating. They want to 
custom-design the flavor and personalize their meal. [...]
• They want easy. [...] Millennials are the drivers behind meal kits, grocery delivery services, food trucks, online ordering 
and the growth of heat-and-eat options at grocery stores.
• They are redefining “healthy.” [...] According to statistics, they may tell you it’s food that’s natural, organic, locally 
sourced or sustainable. [...]
While there are many positive changes in food and nutrition because of millennials, there is one troublesome statistic to note. 
According to IFIC, about 40 percent of millennials say that friends and family are a top source of their nutrition information 
(only 21 percent of boomers give that answer — they trust doctors and dietitians more). [...] Plus, millennials rely heavily on 
websites, bloggers and social media fitness professionals for health information. This can spread nutrition myths [...].
File Edit History Tools Help 
https://www.washingtonpost.com/lifestyle/wellness/9-ways-millennials-are-changing-the-way-we-eat/2018/02/20/6bb2fe60-11eb-11e8-8ea1-c1d91f Go Links
 Língua Inglesa 9
a) Who are the millennials? How big is their influence in the US? 
People born from the early 1980s until about 2004. Their food preferences are helping determine what you’ll find in grocery
stores and restaurants across the country.
b) What does healthy eating mean for them? Does it mean the same for you?
For millennials, healthy eating means food that’s natural, organic, locally sourced or sustainable.
3. Who are the millennials you know? Do you feel these changes in your daily life as well? Discuss with 
your classmates.
 1. Read some information about two teens’ eating habits and match them to the sum-up sentences. 
Encaminhamento metodológico.9
File Edit History Tools Help 
Go Linkshttps://www.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/2011/apr/17/teens-adolescents-food-eating-cooking
HIND, John. Teens and food. Available at: <https://www.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/2011/apr/17/teens-adolescents-food-eating-cooking>. 
Accessed on: 21 Aug. 2018.
• Matthew : this teen chooses to venture in the kitchen rather than waiting for his/her 
parents to cook.
• Tree : this teen prefers to be vegan because of his/her health and the environment.
 2. What about you? What’s your attitude to food? Write a short profile, like the ones above, and share with 
your classmates.
Matthew Charlton 
Age: 11 Where: Ormskirk, West Lancashire
Food attitude: Cooks for his parents
Matthew lives with his mother Vicky and father Charlie. [...] “Some nights I’ll just make scampi and chips for Dad 
and meatballs for me, or pizzas, but I prefer to be more adventurous. I want to make salmon en croute stuffed with 
artichokes and wild rice.” [...] 
Does he ever go to McDonald’s? “Only for special occasions, as a treat, when I get a good school report.”
Tree Marshall 
Age: 13 Where: Puckington, Somerset
Food attitude: Vegan
Tree lives with her mother Amanda, who raised her as a vegetarian. [...] At 13 she decided to become vegan, and 
persuaded her

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