I'm from the UK, and there's definitely a Brexit joke in here somewhere! ;)
I agree, but "I want to drink in Europe" is a desired goal of a smaller group of people. The lesson tips, available by clicking on the [lightbulb icon in the same box as the start lesson button, for one of the lessons talked about pronunciation of "b" and "v". They tend to be pronounced the same or very similarly with the sound being a somewhere in between an English "b" or "v." You should have better luck if you focus on the vowel sounds. Spanishdict.com has a speaker icon next to translated words that gives you a popup with a video of the word being pronounced with a phonetic spelling underneath. Beber = beh-behr (bay-bare in English) and vivir = bee-beer.]
(Edited material inside : because I originally tried to include a lightbulb emoji, but it didn't work and every word after it was gone.)
Its vivir instead of vivo because saying "yo quiero vivo en Europa" means i want i live in Europe but with vivir its conjugated to i want to live in Europe.
there are different accents in the Spanish speaking world just as there are different accents in the English speaking world. Some pronounce it more like Yo and some pronounce it more like Jo and also a little in between the two.
When more than one verb is used in the same clause, the first verb is conjugated and the other verbs are in the infinitive form.
quiero vivo = I want I live
quiero vivir = I want to live
There are more verb tenses in future lessons where a helper verb (?) is conjugated and followed by the present participle or the past participle of the main verb. Continuous progressive present is formed by conjugated form of estar + the present participle of the verb (viviendo for vivir). Examples: [Yo] estoy viviendo = I am living, [tú] estás viviendo = you are living, ellos/ellas/ustedes están viviendo = they are living or you all are living.
The voice sounds like she has been kidnapped and is hurriedly answering a killer's question - if this is normal speech pattern, tell me know so I can slow down the pace I'm learning at.
Have to agree with most of the statements above can hardly understand exactly which words are being said
Why does vivir always sounds like vives? Does R sound like S when spoken?
Often after a word such as quiero, quieres, quieren meaning "want" Vivir is the infinitive form meaning "to live" So...e.g. "I want to live..."