What are you up to over the weekend?

What to say you did over the weekend?

The Short Response: Give Them An Adjective!

  • wonderful, great, awesome, fantastic, exciting,
  • beautiful, romantic.
  • unforgettable.
  • busy, hectic.
  • not so bad, pretty good, quite good, nice, good.
  • boring, dull, nothing special, terrible, not so good, awful.

What to respond to what are you up to?

“What are you up to” is a very common and casual (informal) way of saying “What are you doing?” You may also hear people say “What’s up?” which has the same implication. Your answer to this should be equally casual, as most people don’t expect a long or detailed explanation of what you are doing.

How do you ask someone how their weekend was?

Lindsay’s ideas for asking about someone’s weekend: What are you up to this weekend? Any plans for the weekend?/Do you have any plans for the weekend?

More ideas:

  1. Doing anything fun this weekend?
  2. What will you be doing this weekend?
  3. How’s your weekend shaping up? (idiomatic)
  4. Have a good weekend.
  5. Have fun this weekend!

How did u spend your weekend?

After lunch, we all rested for some time and in the evening after tea and snack, my parents, me and my little sister went to a nearby park. We played for some time there and then took rest. Then we had a walk around the park and enjoyed the evening breeze. When it got dark, we came back home.

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What are you up for tonight?

What are you up for tonight? (this one bluntly means “What do you want to do tonight?”) › to want to do something: We’re going clubbing tonight if you’re up for it.

What are you up to tomorrow meaning?

It is asking, “what are you doing tomorrow?”

What are you up too or to?

What are you up to?” is the right way to use this idiom. “Too” is incorrect because it refers to “as well” or “additionally,” while “to” refers to a sequence of space and is therefore correct. English speakers frequently use this idiom to ask what someone is doing.

What is another word for these days?

What is another word for these days?

nowadays today
in this day and age currently
presently at the moment
at the present time now
contemporarily right now

How do you answer the weekend plan?

Instead of telling people that you plan to sleep or drink all weekend, you can say:

  1. I’m planning to take it easy.
  2. (I’ll) probably just relax. (note: will is okay here because it is not a definite plan)
  3. (I’ll) probably just stay home. …
  4. (I’ll) probably just hang out at home.