I think I figured out the issue. You see me contradicting what you are saying as “crapping” on your posts. Go back and reread them, all I did was say that’s not the case, I’m not dying to my own riposte. I also left the definition of regularly and routinely from Cambridge since you are hung up on my choice of adverbs. I think they were apt choices. regularly adverb UK /ˈreɡjələli/ US at the same time each day, week, month, etc. and usually fairly often: Sales managers regularly compare the performance levelsof their sales force with performance forecasts. The US is hoping to use the regularly scheduled talks to push for better access to European markets. regularly adverb US /ˈreɡ·jə·lər·li/ regularly adverb (REPEATEDLY) at repeated times, with equal or similar amounts of timebetween one time and the next: We meet regularly each morning for coffee. regularly adverb (OFTEN) by doing the same thing or going to the same placeoften: She appears regularly on national TV. regularly adverb (EVENLY) with equal or similar amounts of space or time between one and the next: We meet regularly to discuss progress on the project. The competitors set off at regularly spaced intervals. The best advice is to eat regularly and get plenty of sleep. regularly adverb US UK /-li/ regularly adverb (OFTEN) often: She regularly appears on TV talk shows. Accidents regularly occur on this street. Experts say that the product, if eaten regularly, could be harmful. routinely adverb UK /ruːˈtiːnli/ US regularly, as part of the usual way of doing things: Toys are routinely tested to make sure they comply with safety standards. routinely adverb US /ruːˈtiːn.li/ UK /ruːˈtiːn.li/ used for describing what often or usually happens: Health and safety rules are routinely flouted/ignored.