You're going to make breakfast for your family on the weekend. You're trying to decide what to make, so you call out to the whole family:
OK, who wants pancakes?
You can use "OK" before you ask people to make a decision. When you start with "OK", it prepares the listeners to pay attention to the question. For example:
OK, let's decide where we're going. James, what do you think?
OK, who's going to ride with me?
Ask "who wants ___?" when you're asking a big group and just want to see the number of people who want something. You can also ask other questions to a group in this way:
Who here has been to Seoul?
Who needs a ride?
Here are two good responses to this question:
In larger groups, the way to respond to this question is to raise your hand.
(Print this lesson)