Help Other Language Learners and Add Your Thoughts to This Site!



Language Learning Advisor.com is all about helping language learners achieve their goal of learning a new language. I have done lots of work to present as many ways as I can to help others learn a new language. But I'd like your help.

I'd like to hear about your experiences during your language learning journey. What you learned, how you learned, why you learned. Tell me about the first time you heard a foreign word or the last time you spoke in a long-forgotten tongue.

Tell me about the one Spanish phrase you used successfully in Mexico or the incomprehensible conversation you had in Japan. We'd like to hear about the cab driver in New York who taught you one phrase in his language, or the child in Morocco who tried to say hello in English.

If you are thinking 'I don't speak anything besides English, I'm not qualified to contribute yet' - you're wrong. If you have a desire to learn a foreign language, I'd like to hear about it.

By sharing your experiences in language learning you will be helping every other language learner, particularly those who come after you. We all benefit by sharing experience with each other. Your contribution will become a web page on this site!


Share your stories about language learning ...


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If you'd like to think about what you're going to say before you come back, why not fill out one of the surveys on the Surveys page. There are several quick surveys that you can take that will add to our language learning database. All of these surveys and contributions will help us and other language learners achieve our goals.





'Children who hear acquire language without any particular effort; the words that fall from others’ lips they catch on the wing, as it were, delightedly, while the little deaf child must trap them by a slow and often painful process. But whatever the process, the result is wonderful. Gradually from naming an object we advance step by step until we have traversed the vast distance between our first stammered syllable and the sweep of thought in a line of Shakespeare.'

- Helen Keller