A few weeks ago we launched a new tool to help you strengthen the connection to your Irish heritage by making it easier to start learning the Irish language. What’s holding you back from learning the Irish language?
learning Irish Gaelic
Irish Gaelic isn’t the easiest language you could learn, but you shouldn’t aim for the easiest things in life, right? Most people who are learning the Irish language are doing it to identify with their heritage, learn more about themselves, and connect to people, places, songs, and poems that are close to their history.
How do you begin the journey of a thousand miles? … with one step.
Why do people embark on hard journeys throughout their lives? Why do we set up goals and do whatever we can to reach them? It’s quite simple. We either do stuff for our or others’ well-being. We want to improve ourselves or do something for those who we care about. But what sparks our desire …
Our Bitey way of making a connection with your Irish heritage is the regular immersion of the Irish language. Use any means at your disposal. If it comes down to telling your dog to “Suí síos!”, then so be it. But let’s flip that, and see if it can get you thinking in positive ways.
This is for you if you feel something like the following: “How on Earth will I understand this Irish language grammar?” “I see all these words in the Irish language written down, but how will I ever use them on my own?” “Irish language grammar is just to hard, I’ll never crack that.”
Our mission is to make the Irish language part of your every day life. Jerry Seinfeld once shared a great technique to do something every day.
People share and enjoy the spirit of Halloween in different ways. Some like to dress up, others love to watch scary movies and some people like to indulge themselves in great & spooky literature. We’re doing our part for Samhain, which is all about what inhabits the fairy world and we’re giving away two copies of …
A noticeable trend of our guests on the Bitesize Irish Gaelic Podcast is that they suggest you should reach out to other learners of Irish Gaelic. A good example is Dineen Grow. She said: Start Something! Don’t feel alone and stuck, trying to make that deeper connection with your Irish heritage alone. Instead, reach out …