Xiao Zhang loved his job. Even that time he fractured his arm at the water cooler, it wasn't until the pain began to trigger hallucinations that he even thought of going to the hospital. And then there was the day he had a spinal fracture and laughed it off until the company owner personally strapped him to a spinal board and ferried him to the emergency room. So a bruise? This was nothing. Hardly even visible.

Learning Chinese? And confused by our lesson photo this week? While we're willing to admit that this lesson doesn't have much to do with a hammer, all of the photos of bruises that we could find were offputting. And this lesson is going to live in our archives for a long time. So everyone gets a hammer instead. Consider it one degree of separation from our topic this week, and considerably better looking.
 said on
March 21, 2018
I enjoyed this lesson even if nobody else has anything about it yet!
 said on
June 9, 2018
Loved this lesson ❤❤
 said on
March 13, 2020
I see you used "shuai" for "hurt" here however, if this means "slip" can you only use it as a verb to mean "hurt" if you hurt it by slipping and falling?

I'm wondering how you would say "I hurt my leg" (ie. in a general sense - for example, maybe you were walking and hit your leg on a table)? Can "teng" or "tong" be a verb as well as an adjective, or would you use something like "shang"? Any help would be super helpful :)