29 Mexican Slang Words To Sound Like A Local in No Time! (2023)

29 Mexican Slang Words To Sound Like A Local in No Time! (1)

Mexico. The most populous Spanish speaking country in the world and one of the most influential in terms of Spanish language film and literature.

If you're going to learn the common Spanish expressions of any country, Mexico is a great one to start with.

Secondly, Mexico has some unique expressions that were probably not included in your Spanish textbook or course.

You’ll encounter them frequently in movies, tv and pop culture, as well in your conversations with Mexicans you meet!

In this post, I’m going to help by sharing 29 of the most common Mexican Spanish slang words and expressions you’re likely to hear.

But first… let’s talk about why slang words, phrases and idioms are important to learn if you want to become a confident Spanish speaker.

By the way, if you want to learn to speak like a Mexican and participate effortlessly in local conversation, why not check out my popular Mexican Spanish book?

29 Mexican Slang Words To Sound Like A Local in No Time! (2)

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Real Mexicans don’t speak like your textbook… so it’s no wonder you struggle with the slang and expressions of spoken Mexican Spanish! This book fixes that. For the first time, you’ll learn to move beyond beginner level, and speak Spanish in the real world! With 101 authentic conversations in intermediate Mexican Spanish, and a brand-new story in this edition, you’ll become confident in the words, phrases and expressions you need to communicate like a local.

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Why Learn Mexican Spanish Idioms & Slang?

29 Mexican Slang Words To Sound Like A Local in No Time! (3)

Spanish idioms and slang are two of the things that complicate the process of transitioning from staged speaking and listening exercises to speaking Spanish comfortably with native speakers.

If you stop to think about it, you can probably come up with a whole list of words in your native language that mean something other than the literal translation or have different meanings around the world.

For example:

(Video) Top 10 Mexican Slang Words

  • An “apartment” in the United States is a “flat” in the UK or Australia.
  • A “car park” in Britain would be a “parking lot” in the US and Canada.
  • A “barbie” in Australia means a barbeque, whereas, in other English speaking countries, you'd probably think of a Barbie doll!

So it’s always a good idea to brush up on slang and common expressions when you are planning to travel to a new place.

Learning Mexican Spanish slang will help you understand what is being said and help you sound more like a native speaker yourself.

It will help you fit in so you sound less like a foreigner.

Imagine the surprise on your new friends’ faces when you use their common expressions with ease!

So as you can see – learning some Spanish slang is pretty useful!

Now because a lot of dictionaries, movie translations, and study guides come out of Spain, many Spanish learners pick up on Peninsular Spanish expressions before they learn Latin American slang.

That can lead to confusion when you travel to Latin America and keep you from learning the colloquial expressions and terms.

So instead of focusing on slang from Spain, in this post, we’ll look at essential slang from one of Latin America’s biggest and most influential countries: Mexico.

Key Features Of Mexican Spanish: Vocabulary & Grammar

29 Mexican Slang Words To Sound Like A Local in No Time! (4)

Before I get to the list of slang phases, there are two key things you should know about Spanish in Mexico as opposed to Spain or other Spanish-speaking countries:

  1. Mexicans do not use the vosotros or vos conjugations for informal speech. The ustedes form is the only conjugation you’ll need for groups (whether you’re friends or not) and is used for all informal second person situations.
  2. Mexico has more words based on English than other Spanish-speaking countries, probably because of its proximity to the United States. For example, here are some Mexican words you may not hear anywhere else:
  • hobby (hobby)
  • marqueta (market)

Ok, we’re ready to get started!

Without further ado… here are 29 Mexican slang words and phrases that will have you sounding like a native in no time!

If you prefer to learn by watching videos, check out the video lesson from the StoryLearning® Spanish YouTube channel below. That way you can hear how these words are pronounced.

Or for the full list of 29 Mexican slang words and phrases, scroll down and keep reading!

29 Mexican Slang Words And Phrases Every Spanish Learner Needs To Know

1. ¿Mande?

Used to ask someone to repeat something if you didn’t hear or understand what was said the first time.

This is extremely helpful to know if you are travelling to Mexico as a Spanish learner, as you may often need people to repeat themselves.

It is considered more polite than ¿Qué? or ¿Cómo? in Mexico, but rarely used elsewhere.

2. Pedo

Technically, pedo translates to “fart,” but it is used in quite a few phrases in Mexico, some of the most common of which are:

  • ¿Qué pedo?– What’s up?
  • No hay pedo– It’s no problem
  • Andar bien pedo/a– to be very drunk
  • ¿Dónde es la peda?– Where is the party?

Pedo is considered quite crude in some parts of the Spanish-speaking world, so I suggest you pay attention to what the people you are speaking with are saying before trying these phrases yourself, especially if not all of your speaking companions are from Mexico.

3. ¿Qué onda?

This one is nice and simple! It’s another casual way to ask a close friend, “What’s up?” and you’ll hear Mexicans use it all the time.

4. Güey (also spelled “wey”)

Güey translates roughly to “dude” or “man” in Mexico.

Where in Spain you might ask a friend, ¿Qué pasa, tío?, you’d be much more likely to say, ¿Qué onda, güey? in Mexico.

(Video) INSIDER MEXICAN SPANISH: The Secret Slang Only Mexicans Use

5. Codo/a

Codo/a translates to “elbow,” but it’s is also used in Mexico to describe someone overly frugal or tightfisted with his or her money.

  • Juan nunca gasta en cosas innecesarias. Es muy codo.– Juan never spends money on unncessary things. He’s very frugal.

6. Estar crudo/a

29 Mexican Slang Words To Sound Like A Local in No Time! (5)

Put simply, estar crudo/a means to have a hangover.

Literally, it would be translated as “to be raw”, which is probably not a bad metaphor for feeling hungover!

  • Estoy bien crudo hoy.– I’m very hungover today.

7. ¿Qué tal?

I bet you’re surprised to see this phrase make the list.

After all, ¿Qué tal? is not specific to Mexico.

However, it does have a different meaning in Mexico than in Spain and some other Spanish-speaking countries.

In Mexico, ¿Qué tal? means “What’s happening?” or “What’s up?” as opposed to “How are you?” or “How are things going?” as you may have learned in your Spanish textbook or class.

So, it’s much more casual than the same phrase would be in other dialects of Spanish.

8. Tener feria

This one means “to have money”, as in:

  • ¿Tienes feria para salir este fin de semana? – Do you have money to go out this weekend?

In some parts of Mexico, feria can also refer to pocket change.

9. ¡No manches!

You will use this expression most often when listening to a story or anecdote as it’s used to express shock or surprise.

In English, it would translate roughly to “No way!” or “You’re kidding me!”

10. La neta

La neta in Mexican Spanish means the truth.

It can be used either as a way to agree with someone;

  • Sí, es la neta – Yes it’s the truth

… or to express doubt in what they’re saying:

  • ¿Es la neta? – Is it the truth?

If you refer to a person as neto/a, you are describing someone who can be trusted or that you can always count on.

11. Ni modo

There is no literal translation of ni modo in English but it falls somewhere between “no big deal” and “it is what it is.”

You can use ni modo to say you have no preference or also to express disappointment at something you have no control over.

12. ¡Aguas!

¡Aguas! means… Watch out!

The story goes that this expression dates back to the days when the contents of chamber pots and other wastewater were tossed out the window and into the street each morning.

These days, ¡Aguas! isn’t related to water or waste at all. Instead, it’s an expression similar to “Heads up!” still used in Mexico and some parts of the United States.

13. Estar cañón

To be difficult or hard, as in:

  • El examen estuvo cañón – The exam was really hard.

You can also use cañón to add intensity to an expression, such as:

(Video) Mexican Spanish Slang Phrases to Help You Sound Like a Local

  • Te extraño cañón – I miss you so much.
29 Mexican Slang Words To Sound Like A Local in No Time! (7)

14. Eso que ni qué

This handy Mexican phrase means “definitely” or “without a doubt”.

Use eso que ni qué to express total agreement with what someone else is saying.

  • – Chichen Itza es uno de los lugares más conocidos de México– Chichen Itza is one of the most well-known places in Mexico.
  • – Eso que ni qué– Without a doubt!

15. Fresa

You probably already know that the nounfresa literally means “strawberry”.

In Mexico, though, it’s also an adjective to describe someone as stuck up or snooty.

16. Vato

Vato means “guy” or “man”, and has a measure of respect or being impressed about it.

However, in some situations, it also has a gang connotation and is more closely translated to “gangster.”

There’s some debate about whether vato is a variant of bato (fool), chivato (informant or snitch), or other indigenous words from the region.

Wherever it comes from, it is used today in Northern Mexico between friends.

It’s also been included in a number of Spanglish expressions and songs, such as in the Texas Tornados song, “Hey Baby, ¿Qué Paso?”:

17. Chido/a

Chido/a is a Mexican adjective meaning “awesome” or “cool”.

It’s used the same the way you would use guay in Spain. For example:

  • Es un vato chido – He’s a cool guy!

18. Padre

Of course, padre generally means ‘father’ in Spanish, but in Mexico, it’s also another way to say, “Awesome!” or “Great!”, for example:

  • ¡Qué padre! – How awesome/great!

19. Chicano/a

This term is an interesting one and you may well hear it used among latinos in the US as well as in Mexico.

It’s an adjective referring to people of Mexican origin living in the United States.

20. ¡Órale!

There’s no literal translation for órale in English.

Instead, it can mean one of a few different expressions, such as:

  • “Okay”
  • “Well done”
  • “Come on”
  • “No way!”

I know it sounds tricky but don’t worry! The context will always make it pretty clear what is being expressed.

21. Ser bien gacho/a

To be gacho means to be “lame” or “uncool”, when directed at a person.

When directed at a situation, it is another way to say mala onda or “bad vibes.”

  • No me gusta esta fiesta. Está bien gacha. – I don’t like this party. It has bad vibes.

22. Carnal

Carnal means “brother”, either literally or as an expression or term of endearment between close friends.

  • Oye, carnal, ¿cómo te va? – Hey brother, what’s up?

29 Mexican Slang Words To Sound Like A Local in No Time! (8)

23. Te crees muy muy

This one means “You think you are such a big deal” and is used in the same way it’s translation would be in English.

It may seem simple but it can go a long way to helping you sound more natural in your conversations!

(Video) Spanish Slang That Only Young People Use | Easy Spanish 287

24. Chavo/a

A word used to informally refer to children, like “kids” in English.

Other words in Mexico with similar meanings include chamaco/a and morro/a.

  • Los chavos están jugandoal fútbol – The kids are playing football.

25. Sin broncas

Bronca roughly translates to “fight” or “row.”

So, to say something or someone is sin broncas, you are saying there’s no problem (e.g. they’re “without fight/disagreement”).

26. ¡Qué huevos!

This phrase is used to express admiration or amazement at something daring or brave.

It's also sometimes used to express dismay or disgust. And when it is you’ll be able to tell easily from the context.

¡A huevo! is a similar expression that means “Absolutely!” or “Let’s do it!”

However, it’s a good idea to use the word huevos with care, as it’s also a common Spanish slang term for “testicles”!

As you might imagine, this means there are many vulgar innuendos and insults that include the word huevos; so much so that some foreigners fear even using the word when ordering eggs at a restaurant!

You don’t need to worry about saying a curse word when ordering huevos directly. But do be careful to avoid any unfortunate hand signs or overly specific descriptions that could lead to a round of laughter at your expense!

27. Huevón/a

Huevón literally means a “large egg” but is used colloquially as an insult to talk about an extremely lazy person. For example:

  • Mario nunca hace nada. ¡Qué huevón! – Mario never does anything. What a lazy guy!

29 Mexican Slang Words To Sound Like A Local in No Time! (9)

28. Sale

Just as Spaniards say vale to mean “Let’s go!” or “Okay, cool” and Argentineans use dale, Mexicans express the same thing with the word sale.

  • ¿Vamos al cine a la tarde? – Sale – Shall we go to the cinema in the afternoon? Ok, cool.

29. No hay de queso, nomás de papas

This classic Mexican slang phrase is used in place of “you’re welcome” and it’s actually a play on words made famous by a popular Mexican television show!

It is a variant on the common expression no hay de qué which means “no problem.”

It’s Time To Start Using Your Mexican Slang!

29 Mexican Slang Words To Sound Like A Local in No Time! (10)

There you have it!

29 Mexican slang words and expression to impress your friends while travelling in Central America and sound fluent in Spanish in no time!

By learning these essential Mexican phrases, you’ll not only learn to keep up in conversation with your Mexican friends but also be able to watch a range of fantastic Mexican movies and TV shows that use colloquial slang.

You’ll be able to speak Mexican Spanish with greater confidence without the fear of being laughed at for using “textbook phrases” or formal Spanish.

So what are you waiting for? Learn the phrases that are most relevant to you, then get out there and practice using them!¡Suerte!

29 Mexican Slang Words To Sound Like A Local in No Time! (11)

By the way, if you want to immerse yourself in the different Spanish dialects of Spain and Latin America, while pushing past the dreaded intermediate plateau, then check out theFluent Spanish Academy.

It's an entire library of Spanish learning material with audio and transcripts and much more to get you fluent in the language fast.

(Video) 20 Mexican Slang Words You Need To Know!

Click here to find out more about Fluent Spanish Academy and how it can help you.


What are 10 slang words? ›

10 English slang terms you need to know in 2023
  • It's giving. You can throw this one into conversation to describe the vibe something is giving you. ...
  • Era. Think of this as a substitute for “phase”. ...
  • Iykyk. This one is a pure and simple acronym. ...
  • Slay. ...
  • Fell off. ...
  • Gatekeep. ...
  • Situationship. ...
  • Bad take.

What are some Mexican slang? ›

Chido: Awesome. Padre: Cool. Ándale: Come on. Avísame: Let me know! Órale: All right.

What words can only Mexicans say? ›

11 Mexican Slang Words Only the Locals Know
  • Pendejo. One of the most used slang words in Mexico is calling someone a 'pendejo'. ...
  • Güey. Güey, sometimes spelled in the way it is pronounced as 'wey', means “mate” and is used all the time in Mexican Spanish. ...
  • Chido & Padre. ...
  • Cabrón. ...
  • Buena Onda. ...
  • La Neta. ...
  • Pinche. ...
  • Crudo.
Jan 7, 2019

What do Cholos call their friends? ›

Güey. This word is at the forefront of Mexican slang. Similar to “dude” in English, “güey” is commonly used for friends or acquaintances, and in some unpleasant situations, refers to strangers in a sarcastic way. Pronounced like “whey” in English. Mira güey, ¿salimos hoy o que?

What is a 20 slang? ›

When someone asks for your 20, they want to know where you are. People often use 20 when messaging via texts or online to attain your location and meet up with you. The term comes from the 10-20 code police use over the radio to determine the location of an officer, incident, etc.

How do you say B * * * * In Mexican? ›

How do you say "bitch" in Spanish? - It could be "perra", "cabrona", or "zorra."¿Cómo se dice "bitch" en español? - Podría ser "perra", "cabrona" o "zorra".

What is cool Spanish slang? ›


Chido/a is a Mexican adjective meaning “awesome” or “cool”. It's used the same the way you would use guay in Spain. For example: Es un vato chido – He's a cool guy!

How do you say WTF in Mexico? ›

"WTF" in Spanish

¿Qué coño…?

What is Mexican slang for friend? ›


The word camarada (comrade), can be used practically in every Spanish-speaking country to refer to your friends and pals, informally.

What is Mexican slang for kid? ›

Chico, muchacho, niño—and their feminine equivalents, chica, muchacha, and niña—are just a few of the words you can use in Spanish to refer to children.

What is slang for Mexican girl? ›

Instead of using muchacho or muchacha or niño or niña, try out the Mexican slang term for “boy” or “girl,” which is chango or changa.

What is Mexican slang for hot girl? ›

Chula is Spanish slang for “cute” or “a beautiful woman,” often seen in mami chula (“hottie”).

What is a female vato? ›

And, vato has a feminine counterpart: vata, which can be used to refer to prostitutes or a female who owes someone money. Bato is just a friendly term, used among male friends.

What do Mexican guys call each other? ›

Ese, amigo, hombre. Or, in English slang, dude, bro, homey. Ese is a Mexican-Spanish slang term of address for a fellow man.

What does 23 mean in slang? ›

For some time past there has been going the rounds of the men about town the slang phrase "Twenty-three." The meaning attached to it is to "move on," "get out," "good-bye, glad you are gone," "your move" and so on.

What is a 63 slang? ›

Proper noun

Rule 63. (Internet slang, fandom slang, informal) The proposition that it is possible to find genderswapped versions of every fictional character, especially as fan art on the internet.

What does 1174 mean in texting? ›

1174 is leetspeak for "Meet in person at." It is typically used in text messages to discreetly refer to the place where the sender and recipient(s) will meet together to party. 1174 is often used by teenagers to covertly communicate about party plans in case a parent or other authority figure sees the conversation.

What does 321 mean in texting? ›

The number 321 can be interpreted to mean “new beginnings.” This is a perfect time to start fresh, and your angels are there to support you every step of the way! If you keep seeing 321, it's a sign that your angels are trying to communicate with you.

What is gangsta slang? ›

Gangsta means gangster or tough, and it originated in LA. In a lyric: “Gangsta, gangsta! That's what they're yellin.

What are cool slang words? ›

21 Slang Words That Should Still Be Cool To Use In 2022
  • On Fleek.
  • Buggin'
  • Trippin'
  • Illin'
  • Word.
  • Poppin'
  • Bomb.
  • Flava.
Mar 28, 2022

What is Spanish slang for dude? ›

"Vato" is a Spanish term that means "guy" or "dude." It is often used as a slang term to refer to a man or boy, particularly among Spanish-speaking communities in the United States. The term is often used in casual or informal settings, and can be used as a term of endearment or as a way to address someone informally.

What is Mexican slang for money? ›

Lana, feria, varo. All these words mean “money” in Mexican slang. Think of the American “bucks” or British “quid.”

What does Vato mean in slang? ›

Noun. vato (plural vatos) (Chicano, slang) Hispanic youth; guy; dude.

What is Spanish slang for hot girl? ›

ricura {f} [LAm.]

What are some gangster slang words? ›

Gang slang terms
  • BG -n.- Baby Gangsta; an adolescent gangster.
  • bluh -n. - a slurred pronunciation of Blood. ...
  • Cuzz/Cuzzo -n. - Crip. ...
  • G -n. - a gangsta. ...
  • OG -n. - Original Gangster. ...
  • overhoe -n. - derogatory term towards a Ova Soldier gang member.
  • suwitchboy -n. - derogatory term towards a D.T.B ganster.
Mar 22, 2019

What is a soft R in Spanish? ›

The soft r in Spanish has a similar sound to the English “dd” in words such as “added” or “tt” in words such as “butter.” You pronounce it this way when you find an r in the middle of a word. For example: caro (expensive) pero (but)

What is the most offensive word in Mexico? ›

Gilipollas. One of the most common curse words in Spanish is 'gilipollas' which translates as idiot or jerk.

What is Mexican yelling? ›

The Mexican 'grito', or shout, that often accompanies family celebrations, mariachi music, and is part of a national celebration every September 16th, is more than a loud yell — it's an expression of excitement, joy and pride.

What do Mexicans say when mad? ›

Estoy molesto / molesta

The expression estoy molesto (I'm upset) is understood in all Spanish-speaking countries and is considered one of the most common Spanish expressions of anger.

What do you call your Mexican crush? ›

Mi amor is one of the most common terms of endearment in Spanish. Mi amor means “my love” in English.

How do you say homie in Mexico? ›

el amiguete (Span.) homie or: homey chiefly - shortened version of homeboy which means "close friend from the neighborhood" (Amer.) [sl.] el cuate (Lat.

What do Mexicans call a party? ›

Fiesta (party)

In Mexico there are many ways to refer to the party: fiesta (literally means party), parranda (no literal translation), peda (literally would be a female version of “fart”) and copas (literally means “wineglasses” and “cups,” but it also means “drinks”).

What is Spanish slang for baby? ›

Nene/a. Nene is baby talk for “baby.” Note that nene is the masculine and nena is the feminine. Nene/a is also used as a term of endearment, much like you might call a loved one “darling.”

How do Mexicans say okay? ›

Okay/OK/Okey/ and similar. Va or Vale. Está bien or just bien. Sale.

What is the Mexican word for pretty girl? ›

Bonita / Bonito – Pretty or Nice

A widely used word in Spanish-speaking countries that does mean “beautiful” in Spanish, but is more closely related to “pretty” or nice” and can be used to describe anything.

What is beautiful girl in Mexican? ›

Say “hermosa mujer.” This means “beautiful woman” in Spanish. To say “beautiful girl,” you would say "niña hermosa."

What is Chicano slang called? ›

Caló (also known as Pachuco) is an argot or slang of Mexican Spanish that originated during the first half of the 20th century in the Southwestern United States. It is the product of zoot-suit pachuco culture that developed in the 1930s and '40s in cities along the US/Mexico border.

What is Orale vato? ›

As a greeting, the word is used by Cheech Marin in his 1987 film Born in East L.A. in the phrase "Órale vato, ¡wassápenin!", meaning "All right, man! What's happening?", a popular phrase used by Mexican Americans who have taken the gitano word vato from northern Mexico slang to mean "man".

Is Que Onda rude? ›

Que onda in Spanish is a way friends and family welcome each other in an informal situation. Remember, if you're using que onda as a greeting, it should be with someone you already know or in a casual scenario. Que onda is not acceptable in formal or elegant situations.

What do Hispanics call their lovers? ›

Darling: Mi Amor: My Love

This term of endearment is very common, use “darling” with your girl, boy, or even a friend. Mi amor is used in everyday situations. Aquí estoy mi amor: My love, I'm here.

What does Puchi mean in Spanish slang? ›

puchi [m] BO:E. excrement. Colloquial.

What are some popular slangs? ›

Common American Slang Words
  • Awesome (Adjective)
  • Cool (Adjective)
  • Sure (Adjective)
  • Beat (Adjective)
  • Whatever (Noun)
  • Wheels (Noun)
  • Amped (Adjective)
  • Babe (Noun)
Jan 5, 2023

What are the top 10 most used words? ›

Here's the List of the 1000 Most Common English Words
  • be – “Will you be my friend?”
  • and – “You and I will always be friends.”
  • of – “Today is the first of November.”
  • a – “I saw a bear today.”
  • in – “She is in her room.”
  • to – “Let's go to the park.”
  • have – “I have a few questions.”
  • too – “I like her too.”

What are good slang words? ›

21 Slang Words That Should Still Be Cool To Use In 2022
  • On Fleek.
  • Buggin'
  • Trippin'
  • Illin'
  • Word.
  • Poppin'
  • Bomb.
  • Flava.
Mar 28, 2022

What are the most common slang words? ›

'Ghosted' and 'salty' are top slang words of 2022, survey says. But 'bae'? Not so much.
  • Slang isn't going away. ...
  • Nearly all Americans (94%) use slang, a higher number than the 84% figure this survey found last year.
  • The most popular slang terms remain "ghosted" (to cut off communication) and "salty" (angry).
Nov 29, 2022

What is Spanish slang for cool? ›


Chido/a is a Mexican adjective meaning “awesome” or “cool”. It's used the same the way you would use guay in Spain. For example: Es un vato chido – He's a cool guy!

What is the most used word ever? ›

'The' tops the league tables of most frequently used words in English, accounting for 5% of every 100 words used. “'The' really is miles above everything else,” says Jonathan Culpeper, professor of linguistics at Lancaster University. But why is this?

What is the most said word? ›

Of all the words in the English language, the word “OK” is pretty new.

What are rare words? ›

10 unusual words to add to your English vocabulary
  • Anachronism. An anachronism is something (or someone) that is out of place in terms of time or chronology. ...
  • Accismus. A form of irony in which someone feigns indifference to something he or she desires. ...
  • Cacophony. ...
  • Draconian. ...
  • Limerence. ...
  • Pareidolia. ...
  • Riposte. ...
  • Sanctimony.

What does 21 mean slang? ›

"Quit" is the most common definition for 21 on Snapchat, WhatsApp, Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and TikTok. 21. Definition: Quit.

What is sassy slang? ›

Sassy means "bold or fresh." If you see your teacher in the grocery store with her attractive, well-dressed husband and you charge right over to say, "Who's the hunk?" that's being very sassy. Sassy comes from saucy, as in: bold, spicy, and impertinent.

What is the Gen Z word for cool? ›

In Gen Z slang term, “fire” means something is really amazing or cool. They also use it to express excitement or point out a new trend within their culture.

What does W mean slang? ›

What do 'W' and 'L' mean? When someone writes 'W' on its own in response to a video, it usually stands for 'win' or 'winning. ' In other words, people may use it to mean something like 'winning at life' if they want to congratulate the person in the video for something they have accomplished.


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Introduction: My name is Delena Feil, I am a clean, splendid, calm, fancy, jolly, bright, faithful person who loves writing and wants to share my knowledge and understanding with you.