The Learn in Your Car language series is the first system ever designed to teach a language in your car...or anywhere...without a textbook. Simple and effective, you can learn to converse in another language while driving, walking, or doing tasks around the house. And now with Learn in Your Car from audible.com®, you can turn your PC, your Rio, or any mobile device into your own personal language tutor.
Each course is organized the way you learn best - by learning words and phrases - and building these into sentences and clear conversations. Arrange hotel accommodations, order in restaurants, change money, and feel more at home next time you travel!
The Learn in Your Car language series is:
Level 1 offers an introduction to key words, numbers, phrases, sentence structure, and basic grammar.
Level 2 teaches more challenging vocabulary, additional grammar, and targeted sentences designed to generate confidence in your ability to comprehend and converse.
Level 3 presents expanded vocabulary, advanced grammar, and more detailed sentences to extend your conversational skills.
"You really do learn the language quickly...Excellent for a traveler." (Robert C. Allen, San Antonio, TX)"I have tried numerous other language programs...the Learn in Your Car series [is] the most concise and helpful." (Linda Clark-Borre, Northbrook, IL)
I live and work in Japan but even in this complete immersive environment I use all the learning aids I can get. This audiobook is a great supplemental aid in speeding up learning Japanese but that all it is, a suplement. If learning is what you want this will help but if used with a book, a Japanese instructor, and/or Japanese speaking friends. You can learn any language with any of those but if you want to learn quickly so I use them all. My only problem with this audiobook is that I don't agree with some of the English/Japanese matching. It is an interpreted translation and this does well enough.
2 of 2 people found this review helpful
This is designed for the car, so it is better than some other sources that require you to look at a book. The only problem is that they translate many English phrases directly. For example, they nearly always have the Japanese speaker include words like "I" and "We" in the Japanese translation, when Japanese speakers almost never include these words. When the subject is obvious, they omit it. Therefore, some of the Japanese they use is unnatural. Once you understand that, this audio is quite helpful.