On Monday or On Mondays – Which one is Correct?

Are you confused about which one to use “on Monday or on Mondays”? In this article, we will clear all your doubts.

On Monday or on Mondays – Which one is correct?

List of Homophones | Homophones Exa...
List of Homophones | Homophones Examples

Both “on Monday” and “on Mondays” are correct when used in a sentence. “On Mondays” is generally used in the sense of “every Monday.”

For example

  • I am available on Monday. (Correct)
  • I am available every Monday. (Correct)
  • I am always available on Mondays. (Correct)
  • I am always available on Monday. (Wrong)
  • I have classes on Mondays. (Correct)

According to this sentence, “I have classes every Monday.”

  • I have classes on Monday. (Correct)

According to this sentence, “I have classes on upcoming Monday.”

  • The shop is closed on Monday. (Correct)

According to this sentence, “The shop is closed on upcoming Monday.”

  • The shop is closed on Mondays. (Correct)

According to this sentence, “The shop is generally closed on Monday.”

  • The shop is closed every Monday. (Correct)

Prepositions

Prepositions are words that show the relationship of a noun or pronoun to other words in the sentence.

A preposition usually comes before a noun or pronoun and shows the relationship of that noun or pronoun to other words in the sentence. There are many different types of prepositions and they are categorized based on their meaning and use.

Some common prepositions are in, on, at, by, for, about, across, above, after, along, among, around, and with.

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