This basic course is suitable for anybody who wants to engage with native Spanish speakers, go to a Spanish-speaking nation, or participate in a study and exchange program. You will be able to meet people in Spanish, exchange basic information with them, and understand simple written and oral materials by the conclusion of the course.

This brief course, suitable even for individuals with little prior experience, will teach you the fundamentals of striking up a simple conversation in Spanish in a social setting.

Covering themes like greetings, personal information, vocations, and essential grammatical facts, you'll be able to introduce yourself and meet other people in Spanish by the conclusion of the course, as well as read, interpret, and compose short messages.


Course Timeline:
Lesson 1: Thing You Must Have in Order to Learn Spanish Any language project must begin with the correct impetus. If you want to be successful at speaking Spanish, you must first ask yourself why you want to learn Spanish in the first place. Because interest is one of the draw-out and flow elements. Most of us go through phases where we are very engaged in one subject and then move on to something else a few days, weeks, or months later. Here are a few compelling reasons to learn Spanish: • You'll need it for your job. • You are relocating to Europe or Latin America. • You have Spanish speaking partner with whom you wish to converse with his or her family. • You're taking a course that has a component that needs you to learn Spanish. Why are these motivators more effective than 'interest'? One word: necessity. The most powerful incentive is a necessity — when we need a language, we'll do whatever it takes to learn it. Another aspect worth mentioning is the significance of responsibility. Make it a point to let people know that you're studying Spanish — make it known that you're on a quest to learn the language. Inform your friends and relatives.
Lesson 1: Learning Spanish vs. Speaking Spanish What motivates you to study Spanish? We posed this question to our students, and here's what they said: "My wife is from Mexico, and I'd want to interact with her parents, who are illiterate in English."   "I'm going to Guatemala in April and would want to connect with the locals."   "At the clinic where I work, we have a lot of Spanish-speaking patients, and I'd want to converse with them better."
Lesson 1: Speak with People You Know Maybe you have native Spanish speakers as acquaintances, or maybe you're dating or married to one! If that person is the reason you want to learn Spanish in the first place, it may seem like a smart idea to start with them.
Module Three Part Two: Practice Speaking Spanish Continues: Learning Activity Four
Lesson 1: Things Stopping Us from Speaking Fluently To answer, it's really easier to think of when our spoken Spanish is at its best. If you've ever spent an evening speaking Spanish, you'll know that after a few cervezas or copas de vino, your Spanish mysteriously improves.
Lesson 1: Stage 1:  Introduction This stage is intended for complete novices. If you already know some Spanish or are used to hearing it, you can proceed to the next step.

Course Reviews:

Average Rating 0
0 Ratings
5 Stars 0
4 Stars 0
3 Stars 0
2 Stars 0
1 Stars 0

No reviews yet.