The Secrets to Practicing Irish Gaelic Every Day

The Secrets to Practicing Irish Gaelic Every Every

  1. Have you already begun to learn Irish Gaelic?
  2. Do you want to get better at Irish Gaelic in fun ways?

If so, the new ebook by Audrey Nickel is now available.

Learning more through practice

No matter if you’re taking our online Irish Gaelic lessons, if you’re a member of a local class, or if you’re learning from software: you need to take what you learn and use it every day.

Learning a language is about using it every day. 30 minutes per month won’t get you far.

So instead of just learning a lesson and shutting down  your computer, you can take what you’ve learned and apply it to your everyday life.

The ebook lists 10 secrets to practicing Irish Gaelic in your day-to-day activities.

Actually, “lists” is the wrong word. Each of the 10 methods is described in detail. Each chapter tells you exactly how you should apply that method, and gives you tips and advice on how practice.

The 10 methods will help you along your learning journey. There are tips for you as a beginner. As you progress in your lessons, you can start to use even more tips that are contained in the ebook.

Get the Ebook “The Secrets to Practicing Irish Gaelic Every Day”.

Take the Pledge

As described in the ebook, once you have it, come back here and post a comment below.

Pledge how you are going to practice Irish Gaelic every day! I’m sure you have your own variations and ideas, which you can share. Leave your comment below.

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8 thoughts on “The Secrets to Practicing Irish Gaelic Every Day”

  1. With enthusiastic urging from my wife, who knew of my desire and discovered Bitesize Irish Gaelic, I’ve made the plunge! Minutes after having signed up, I’ve put up the first sticky notes around my home office (especially near my ríomhaire glúine)!

    A pledge, and a plunge, then–

    Tom

    1. It sounds like you’re diving in at full speed! Keep up that active learning: keeping notes, stickies, and all that. Glad you’re getting use out of this ebook, and fromt he site.

  2. I like the ideas in the PDF book, and have been accidently using them around my life. Example, when at work I greet customers in the Irish if I can, answer the cellphone if I recognize the caller name ID in the same way, and go as far as I can when dealing with people day-to-day. Most just smile and don’t worry about it, so it gives me the chance to hear myself pronounce words and sentences. Oddly enough, I can usually detect mistakes even as I make them, then do better the next time.

    On following music, I listen to Eithne, especially when she sings in Irish; that’s one reason I want to learn the language–I want to know what she is saying.

    I’ll incorporate the other ideas, such as the post-its–I like that one–and keep on keeping on. Thank you for what appears a large undertaking. Marc

    1. Marc, that’s a good way to practice your Irish. Which country are you in? What do the people on the other end of the phone call think when they hear you speak Irish?

      Thanks for the kind words, glad you like the ebook.

  3. i liked the sticky notes idea i will have to get some, but if there is one thing i learned from this, it is not to incorporate so much English with my Irish, i don’t know why but it makes sense not to use English when learning Irish,i want to learn Irish as a new language, not a branch off of English. although, connecting the Irish word to a object is easily acheivable, i have only one problem, what about words that don’t have objects such as… it, and, the, my, of, ect…

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