Difficult people can be hard to deal with sometimes.
And it’s even harder when you’re speaking in a foreign language.
Here are 5 ways to make sure they don’t destroy your dreams of reaching fluency.
They say love is blind, and for sure it often ignores distance.
You travel abroad, you live in a different country, or maybe you don’t actually move from the city where you’re born. No matter how you meet them before you know you’re in love with someone from another country.
In the beginning, all is sparks and fast heartbeats:
Then comes a time for reality.
I have two friends (okay, maybe more than two but for the purposes of this article…).
One is from Jordan and one is from Germany.
They came to America as adults, and they have virtually no accent.
Yes, linguists will argue that everyone has an accent. What I’m saying here is that the way they speak—their word choice, syntax, intonation, and pronunciation—is a dead ringer for my born-and-bred American friends.
Not to mention both of them have an uncanny knowledge of American pop culture, which definitely helps their cause, but in any case…
I. AM. UTTERLY. FASCINATED.
Do you feel the same way?
Can trying too hard be a problem when learning a new language?
It can be if you’re not approaching the learning process in a smart way!
In that case all the hard work won’t deliver the results you expect.
Why don’t you focus on smart instead of hard language learning?
We’ll list 15 effective ways to do that.
If you want to learn a language, you can’t really avoid Spaced Repetition.
But that doesn’t mean you have to use Flashcards.
There are many ways you can use Spaced Repetition without them…
In fact, you can use Spaced Repetition for almost any language learning activity. And doing so can seriously accelerate your learning.
In this post you’ll find 4 ways to do just that.
I’m the CEO, Account Executive and Quality Control Coordinator of Smart Language Learner…
Then I always wake up and realize I’m just an average guy with a website about language learning…