I actually quite like the corrections. My answers aren't marked wrong, I get an "almost right" or "you have a typo." But it means I'm introduced to nikkud in a gentle way, so I'm becoming aware of it without having to master it in order to progress through the course. I don't think it's happening quite so often so I expect the "technical issue" is being fixed.
Oh, in tbat case, the old loaned word for allergy is אָלֶרְגְיָה [a-ler-GIA], and it is the word to use in time of need. The Academy of the Hebrew Language made a mew word instead - רַגֶשֶׁת [ra-GE-shet], that driven from the root ר.ג.ש, The same root of רְגִישׁוּת [re-gi-SHUT] that can mean both sensitivity or intolerance. Allergen (also loaned) is אָלֶרְגֶן [a-ler-GEN]. On the packing of purchased food (such as cereals, spreads etc) should be a list of allergens (אָלֶרְגָנִיִים) in the product, usually, just beneath the list of ingredients.
One have allergy - הוא/היא בעל/ת רגישות. One allergic to - הוא/היא אלרגי/ת לְ-. One have an [allergen] intolerance - הוא/היא בעל/ת רגישות ל[אלרגן]. One is [allergen] intoleranted - הוא/היא רגיש/ה ל[אלרגן].
Having recently realised that Hebrew speakers are using this course to learn English I thought it might be helpful if I corrected your English. No criticism intended I'm just wanting to give back to all the incredibly helpful people who answer my questions.
So you would say, "one has an allergy" not "one have allergy".
"One is allergic to", not "one allergic to".
"One has an intolerance" not "one have an intolerance.
" One is intolerant to" not "one is intoleranted". "Intoleranted" isn't a real word.
I אני רוצה is most certainly not a polite request, in fact, it isn't a request at all. "אני רוצה" is simply saying a fact (almost boldly). The problem with the way you formulated your answear is that "I would like" means "הייתי רוצה", and moreover, while it is in use when expressing a request in a polite manner, it is NOT a request as well. It is just an expression of desire ("oh, I would like pasta bolognese for lunch [expressing the desire]. Darling, can you please go to the supermarket and buy the groceries? [the request]").
There are four different kinds of "את":
There is "אֵת" that means shovel, spade.
There is "אַתְּ" that means feminine-you.
There is "אֶת" it means with, though in moddern Hebrew we don't use the word "את" itself, but rather its own pronouns (e.g. איתי, איתנו, איתו, איתן etc.) or "עִם".
There is "אֶת" - this practice "את" - sometimes in the bible the niqqud is "אֵת", usually (in the bible) the word "את" is close to the next word by hyphen (in Hebrew it is called "מוקף"). It is a preposition that joins a direct object in the sentence when it is known (e.g. "תעביר לי בבקשה את־התפוח" - "please pass me the apple", "האם לקחת איתך את־המטריה?" - "did you take the umbrella with you?" etc.)