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Compound Sentences

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  • Alicia would like to go skiing. She is afraid of falling. (and / but)
    Alicia would like to go skiing but she is afraid of falling.
  • Are we having tacos? Are we having rice for dinner? (and / or)
    Are we having tacos or rice for dinner?
  • They wash their hands often. They do not get sick. ( but  / and)
    They wash their hands often and they do not get sick.
  • He wanted to ride his bicycle to school. He did not have a lock. (but / and)
    He wanted to ride his bicycle to school but he did not have a lock.
  • He read this paragraph three times. He did not understand the meaning. (but /  and)
    He read this paragraph three times and he did not understand the meaning.
  • He tried to catch the ball. He missed it. (but / or)
    He tried to catch the ball but he missed it.
  • Do you want to play cards? Do you prefer a board game? (or /  but)
    Do you want to play cards or do you prefer a board game?
  • For breakfast, we can make pancakes. We can make waffles. (but / or)
    For breakfast, we can make pancakes or we can make waffles.
  • Do you want your hair up in a bun? Do you prefer a French braid? (and / or)
    Do you want your hair up in a bun or do you prefer a French braid?
  • She wants to have a pet elephant. Her parents don't allow. (and / but)
    She wants to have a pet elephant but her parents don't allow.
  • Would you rather have a pet snake? Would you rather have a pet iguana? (or / but)
    Would you rather have a pet snake or would you rather have a pet iguana?