1. I eat mushrooms.
2. You cook soup in the morning.
3. He drink tea.
4. We like orange juice.
5. She buy sugar.
6. They order pancakes.
7. It eat meat.
8. The boy drink coffee.
9. The girl like mustard.
10. The boy and the girl like porridge.
1. A boy and a girl cook stew.
2. Children eat ice-cream with rum.
3. The children eat ice-cream with rum.
4. The partner like sausage.
5. The parents cook steak.
6. The parent order chicken.
7. One of the parents order mustard.
8. My parents order porridge
9. Jill cook mushrooms.
10. Jack like bacon.
2. Jack and Jill eat peas.
3. The goose drink tea.
4. The goose and the hen drink tea.
5. The geese drink tea.
6. The geese and the hen drink hot chocolate.
7. A tree like hot water.
8. Trees like hot water.
9. The trees like hot water.
10. The water boil at 80 degrees.
2. A classroom have a dining table.
3. The classroom have a dining table.
4. My friend have a dining table.
5. Their friend have a dining table.
6. Their friends have a dining table.
7. Their friends and parents have a dining table.
8. Our families have a dining table.
9. The teacher order porridge with jam.
10. The teacher and the child order porridge with jam.
2. The dogs eat grapes.
3. The horse and the goat eat cucumber salad.
4. The goat and the horse eat cucumber salad.
5. Horses eat cucumber salad.
6. The day pass very slowly.
7. The days pass very slowly.
8. The week pass very slowly.
Students often think that an article or a possesive pronoun can change the verb.
Neither an article nor a possesive pronoun has such "power".
No matter if there is Their or His / A or The you have to pay your attention only on the subject.