Studying Spanish online has many benefits, as well as some limitations. If you want to get serious about learning Spanish but can’t handle a rigid class schedule, private tutors are the way to go. LanguaTalk offers an easy-to-use search interface to help you find your ideal 1-on-1 Spanish tutor based on availability, reviews, and video introductions.
Categorized index to all Lawless Spanish lessons.
Is it possible to learn Spanish online? Sure, at least to a certain extent. Here are some tips and tools to help you learn Spanish on your own.
Fear of speaking, glossophobia, is one of the most common phobias – even just in one’s native language. If you feel nervous when speaking Spanish, it’s probably due to a lack of confidence in your skills. The obvious solution is to improve your Spanish, but there are also other ways to increase your confidence and feel more comfortable speaking Spanish.
The mountain of Spanish verb conjugations you have to learn can be overwhelming – even just in the classroom where you have plenty of time to think about the correct response. Once you start talking to people in the real world, trying to figure out the appropriate verb conjugation can leave you speechless – literally. So what’s the solution? Learn, then practice, practice, practice!
Happy New Year! Take advantage of this annual fresh start to make a New Year’s resolution regarding your Spanish learning.
One Third Stories is a monthly box subscription with a language-learning twist. Each month features a story that starts out in English, then gradually adds Spanish words until by the end, the entire story is in Spanish.
Questions about Spanish? Get answers from native Spanish speakers and fellow Spanish learners on the Progress with Lawless Spanish Q+A forum.
Reading is one of the easiest ways to practice your Spanish – here’s some info about the benefits of reading along with tips on improving your reading comprehension.
If Spanish is your first foreign language, it will take approximately 600 hours of study and practice to reach intermediate level. This is why many students suffer “language shock” when they visit a Spanish-speaking country for the first time and discover that, despite months or even years of casual Spanish study, they can barely order in a restaurant, much less carry on a conversation.