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Get it right every time: All ways vs. always

Believe it 240_F_115964461_ihVc2pwIHTPKIfvGTczvRuYgBfdRcqlB or not, some writers don’t always use all ways correctly. Fortunately, there these two different words are easy to keep separate.

All ways refers to all possible routes or methods: Police had all ways out of the building covered.

Always means every time: She always got A’s on her tests.

Now that we’ve explained the difference, you’ll always get these two words right!

Need an editor? Having your book, business document or academic paper proofread or edited before submitting it can prove invaluable. In an economic climate where you face heavy competition, your writing needs a second eye to give you the edge. Whether you come from a big city like Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, or a small town like Cluttsville, Alabama, I can provide that second eye.

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