Homophones are words with the same pronunciation, but different meanings.  There are many homophones in English.  For example:

Dear-Deer, Poor-Pour, Do-Due, Here-Hear, Read-Red, Blue-Blew, One-Won, For-Four, Ate-Eight, Which-Witch, Wear-Where, I-Eye, See-Sea, Toe-Tow, Cell-Sell, Sail-Sale, Son-Sun, Buy-By, Stair-Stare, Patients-Patience, Morning-Mourning, Flew-Flu.

And there are 3 homophones for To (preposition), Two (number) and Too (also).  Can you think of one sentence with all 3 forms?  How about “I’m going to watch two videos too

This Miami Beach video reviews English homophones, and one really tricky one: Whole vs. Hole.  Whole means the entire thing, or 100% of something.  For example I ate the whole pizza.  Hole means an empty space, or 0%.  For example, there is a hole in the road.  So although they have the same pronunciation, they are almost opposite in meaning.

Can you think of more homophones in English?  Make sure you write them right!