“If you get stuck, come grab me and I’ll be happy to help.”
You're training a new employee in your department at work. You've showed her how to do a task. Now you're going to let her try it by herself. You say this before you leave.
If you get stuck, come grab me and I’ll be happy to help.
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Use this phrase to politely offer to do something.
For example, you can say this to someone who's visiting your company from another country:
I'd be happy to show you around, if you'd like.
You can also offer to do something with "I'll be happy to ___". This version is more appropriate after "if":
If this one doesn't work for you, I'll be happy to bring you a new one.
These phrases are polite, so you can use them with people you don't know very well.
"Getting stuck" happens when you're trying to figure out something difficult, like a math problem or repairs for a machine.
You use this phrase like this:
I was trying to do the Sunday crossword puzzle, but I got stuck.
You can also specify what part you got stuck on.
A: Were you able to figure out the homework?
B: I did most of it, but I got stuck on question 15.
This is a casual way to talk about getting help from someone:
Just grab one of the librarians if you need help finding anything.
A: OK, I'll grab a waiter.