Rólam/About Me

Simon Michael Murphy

Teacher, Philosopher, Writer and Life Coach.
University of Cambridge okleveles nyelvoktatója. Certified English Language Teacher.

                           Cambridge University  

I specialise in various areas of English Language Teaching. Such as- Business English,Legal/Law English, English for giving Presentations, for Negotiation and General English for everyday use. I have been teaching in Budapest since 2007.

I have extensive experience teaching a wide range of subjects, themes and specific areas of the English language, I can teach the most appropriate English for a Lawyer, a Politician, an Executive and all other fields of professional life here in Hungary and Budapest. I teach professionals everyday. I also teach students , graduates and post graduates who are just at the beginning  of  their careers. I can also just help you improve and develop what you already know.

I know the English language and I can teach You to know it too. Yes of course many people can speak English as a second language but many do not know how to Use English in the most effective way. This is what I can bring to the classes. This is what I can share with you.

Please feel free to contact me.

Mobile : +36 30 848 8461

Email: simon@okenglishbudapest.com

Skype: simon.murphy108








English Language Reference:Negotiations- The Language of Diplomacy.

In this blog we are looking at the language of diplomacy. When negotiating, diplomacy and polite language are  key tools in keeping the negotiation both, polite, and professional. Your choice of language can have a powerful effect on the outcome of a negotiation. For example, compare the following: We reject your offer.>I‘m afraid at this point […]

Read More
View the Blog »

Online English Language Teaching – Brief Overview:Part 1

The content of online English lessons varies greatly but the focus should always be on student speaking. Try to minimize ...

English Language Reference Grammar: Part 1 -Conditionals (past reference)

We can use if to speculate about the likely effects of things being different in the past. We often use this ...