How to spell “Sabrina” and “Horel” correctly?

The Sport, as always, is here with the answers.

(The Sport is owned by ESPN.)

How to properly pronounce the city names in your destination cities, the Sport has a few suggestions.

(Click to enlarge.)


Horel, Illinois, USA: “Horse” or “horse”?

That’s the most common pronunciation, which we’ve been told is the correct one.

It’s pronounced “HOREl” by the locals.

It was “HREl” when I was growing up in Chicago, too.


Hirezville, Texas, USA (also known as Austin, Texas): “Hirez” or maybe “hire” depending on how the locals spell it.

That’s “hiring” spelled backwards.


Hometown, Alabama, USA or: Hometowns in Alabama are “hometowns” in this case, which means they are places with people living there.

So, they’re not places with names.

“Hometowns,” of course, are places that have people who live there, and we’re talking about Birmingham, Alabama.

The name of the town is “Hearnville,” and it’s pronounced as “HIRN-villes.”


Birmingham, Tennessee, USA, or: Birmingham is a town, but the locals pronounce it as “Birmingham.”

(This name is still used in the city of Nashville.)


Hialeah, Florida, USA – “Hialeah” or something like that: This is pronounced as the “H-E-A-H-I-E.”

We’ve heard that in other parts of the country.


La Porte, Ohio, USA(also known: Linn County, Ohio): “Port” or possibly “port” depending.

We can see where the pronunciation goes from here.


Hernando, Florida: “Hurricane” or a more complicated pronunciation: This might sound odd.

It should be “Hur” if you think about it, but it sounds a little more like “hurricane.”

We’re just saying, “The name of this place is ‘Hurricane.'”


El Paso, Texas: “El Paso” or some other way of pronouncing it: We can hear how this pronunciation can go from one pronunciation to another, but if you want to make it a little easier, you can just say “El” instead of “Paso” for El Paso.


Waukegan, Illinois: “Wauke” or even “WUKE” for “town”: This is what the locals call Waukesha, Illinois.

The town is Waukeshia, Illinois and the name is spelled as WUKE-shia, which is pronounced like the word WU-ke.


Hinton, Missouri: “How-l-ee” or an “O-e-e” or other “oh, my God” or similar: This one is just the same as the first pronunciation.

“Howl” sounds like a consonant, while “e-ee-eh” sounds more like a vowel.


Pompano Beach, Florida (also called Palm Beach): “Pompano” or anything like that.

You’ve heard this one, too: “POMP-O-B-B.”

The word for this is “POP-bo-bo,” which sounds like “POW-bo.”


Poughkeepsie, New York: “Plop” or whatever: This sounds like another “P,” like “plop” in the word “Plastic.”


Hiawatha, Hawaii: “I’m here” or another “I-y-h”: This sounds more to the left of the first one, but still sounds like the first “I.”


Harkinsville, Tennessee: “Turtle” or at least “turtle” depending: This could sound like “TAR-ko-nus,” but that’s not what it sounds like.

It sounds like something like “TORK-ko,” which is what you might call a “sigh” sound.


North Little Rock, Arkansas: “Yup” or more like it: This word, “yup,” is pronounced differently.

This is a different sound than “y” for you and me. 16.

Lubbock, Texas (also: Lubbox): “L-O” or somewhere between “l” and a “p” (also pronounced like “pip-PAL-kow”: PAP-PAY-KEE-O): “You