1. To "do" implies being actively engaged in some task; to "prepare" implies preliminary activity, simply getting ready (physically or even mentally) to do something.Thank you so much!
1. You are right - I will do it (I think that I don't feel the difference between prepare and do. They sound to me as convertible terms)
2. Edit: You got me right! That was my question. So, it's possible to say "when I am in a village and have lots of free time" in a future tense.
I didn't even mention it, because I thought that it is incorrect. Thank you again.
Thank you!1. To "do" implies being actively engaged in some task; to "prepare" implies preliminary activity, simply getting ready (physically or even mentally) to do something.
2. The use of "when" already puts the thought in a future frame of reference. English mostly uses the present tense rather than the future tense in this construction.
As a final thought, saying when "I'm in a village" sounds a little odd to me. It's not grammatically wrong, but sounds like your saying you could be in any village anywhere in the world. I presume you mean your home village or somewhere you always go for the summer. In which case you would more likely say "when I'm in the village", which could be taken to refer to a cultural concept (spending summers in villages) as well as to a specific place for you.