Learning How To Speak Tagalog Free Online

If learning to speak Tagalog in just a few weeks is too much, these free lessons can help.

A quick introduction

Teaching Tagalog in this country was once associated with only a few dozen or so textbooks and textbooks with English as a subtitle. The primary method to acquire Tagalog in the U.S. was by visiting Filipino and Asian relatives who lived in the East Coast and Midwest. Since Tagalog is more established and closely tied to the Philippines than English is in the U.S., it is more widely spoken today.

To present some basic knowledge on the topic, one would first have to visit the UK website PhilTalks. Be warned that it is in English, but the tone of the video and the content are extremely comprehensive and have instructive potential.

The following link takes you to a video called Three Ways To Learn Tagalog, which is a summary of key tenets of the language, explained by an experienced instructor, given to approximately 30 Filipinos attending a college session. There is an online description of the questions that led to this short teaching lesson.

Some of the activities in the interactive video are already in place on the Malcolm Turnbull Web site, and in many pop-up books in the Philippines. There are also some responses and explanations that can be found on Wikipedia and on YouTube in Tagalog. Still, the expert advice in this video can be highly beneficial if you are looking for added information about this foreign language.

You may be interested in this related language study adventure resource for an undergraduate student from a young entrepreneurial Filipino millennial family, as we share our schooling and learning with more friends, colleagues, and as we attend more gatherings, school social events, weddings, etc.

Successful, definitive lessons

A combination of reading online books and videos and meeting new contacts has been found to produce a strong foundation in the language’s grammar and vocabulary, so you can travel easily in daily and family life, more safely, less linguistically exposed, and better speaking, reading, writing, and listening in everyday conversations and other contexts.

I firmly believe that students looking to enhance their bilingualism should take the initiative to enroll in the community of Tagalog speakers in their regions and metro areas, along with home-schooling programs within the communities. The manner in which the native speakers impart their skills will provide one with a good foundation of proper usage and teaching of Tagalog.

Furthermore, learning Tagalog, as the native speakers of it do, is very easy. Their instruction is always with friendly humor, which is perfect for young adults, and remains true even after years.

Much better to improve this language in this way. Since the technology and mechanisms are available for the most part already in the East Coast and Midwest, their electronic “body language” is fairly accessible too.

These are part of the many tactics and tools you can use to reach a positive level of fluency in the Philippine dialect by enrolling in a more significant educational process like community college, the creation of a small language studies program with related equipment and curricula, after getting an effective introduction to this language on the internet.

Because of the spirit of cooperation and sharing, I am also encouraging my Filipino American friends, colleagues, and immigrants to consider learning Tagalog in small school classrooms and schools within their areas of concentration. It may be inconvenient if not impossible to travel to wherever you want to learn, and the travel expenses could be substantial. But, the learning experiences you get along the way would be unforgettable and would be very informative.

Disclaimer: Material covered in this article was sourced from source(s) listed above.

This article was written for general and educational use only. Opinions expressed are not necessarily those of Planting Peace.

This article also may be found in Planting Peace’s weekly magazine, Cultivating Peace.

P.S. The views expressed are solely those of Planting Peace. And, as such, are not intended to express political opinion.

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