Use very before adjectives, adverbs or -ing words. Very is neutral - it is not positive or negative. It makes the word that comes after it stronger.
"Wayne is a very funny man."
"I had a very busy day at work."
Too is used before adjectives and adverbs. Too is negative; we use it too mean there is more or less than we need/want. Too can be used with infinitive + to after the adjective/adverb.Use for + someone/something to explain who/what we mean.
"It's too noisy in here. Let's go outside." (too + adjective)
"My soup is too hot to drink." (too + adjective + to + infinitive)
"This is too difficult for me to understand." (too + adjective + for someone/something)
Use enough before a noun but after an adjective or adverb. We can use for someone/something and an infinitive with enough and to. Enough is positive - it means that we have as much as we want.
"I have enough money to pay."
"There's enough food for everyone to eat." (enough + noun + for + someone/something + to)
Task 1: Complete the sentences using very, too and enough.
Task 2: Write your own example sentences using the these forms. Use the example sentences above to help you:
too + adjective + to + infinitive
too + adjective + for someone/something
enough + noun + for + someone/something + to