Earworms mbt(c) is a revolutionary accelerated technique that takes the hard work out of learning. By listening a few times to these specially composed melodies, with their rhythmic repetitions of Arabic and English, you will pick up essential words and phrases that will not just be on the tip of your tongue but burnt deeply into your long-term memory in next to no time.
If you like music, and want to make rapid progress without any formal knowledge of language learning, Earworms mbt(c) Rapid Arabic (bundle) is the course for you. Now you can buy Volume 1 and Volume 2 together and save money. Volume 1 is your survival kit of essential words and phrases to get you by on your trip abroad. You will feel you are learning within minutes and might just be amazed by how easy acquiring a language can be! Volume 2 will have you talking about yourself (past, present, and future), chatting, and even flirting!
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"this method suits my way of learning"
Motivated by learning Arabic, I have tried several methods (generally of the type with no explanations " here's what you say when you want to see the menu, now memorize it"). This one is the only one that has enabled me to make significant progress. With a rythmic background beat, repetition is given the priority it deserves. This works for me because I need to hear structures and vocab several times clearly to give me the time to memorize them and understand how they work. This latter concern is facilitated by very simple explanations (this is when speaking to a woman, this is when speaking to a man, this suffix added to a noun means there's two of them etc) that are helpful. Maybe some more in-depth explanations would be welcome. One last significant detail: the scenario here is a female teacher teaching to a male student, doing rôle-plays. At the end of each rôle-play there's a challenge where the student reinvestes the essence of what he's learnt. It's all about learning to speak; there's very little in the way of audio comprehension unfortunately. The voices make for easy listening (mildly spoken but engaging with received prononciation). The Arabic taught here is standard Middle Eastern I'd say and takes a wee bit of getting used to when you're familiar with Magreb Arabic. This is not a bad thing.
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