Elementary and School

Why to learn a new language

In today's increasingly interconnected and interdependent world, knowing other languages is a critical skill that allows you to engage with the world in a more immediate and meaningful way—whether in your own neighbourhood or thousands of miles away—while also better preparing you to compete and succeed in the global economy.

01

Make a connection

 

Our ability to connect with people is one of the most satisfying characteristics of the human experience. It's a enriching experience  to be able to communicate with someone in their own language. In both their personal and professional life, bilinguals have the unique chance to communicate with a wider spectrum of people. Knowing the language turns you into a local no matter where you go, practically and figuratively expanding your horizons. You arte shaped by the communities you understand.   The friendliness of strangers will humble you. You will make friendships that will last a lifetime. And for these reasons alone, learning languages will pay off for many years to come.

02

Advance Your Profession 

 

Language abilities can provide you a huge competitive edge over your monolingual peers. R egardless of industry or skill level,  the need for multilingual workers is growing at an exponential rate. Employers are looking for people who can interact effectively with clients in new and emerging international markets, as well as serve and sell to a big foreign-born population . You don't need to fly to put your language abilities to use because more than 40000 MNCs have their branches in India and each of them need are in need of bilingual staff. 

03

Give Your Mind a Break 

 

Learning languages has several cognitive benefits that are indisputable. People who know different languages have higher memory, problem-solving, and critical-thinking abilities, as well as greater attention, multitasking ability, and listening skills. They are better able than monolinguals to transition between competing activities and monitor changes in their surroundings, as well as show indicators of increased inventiveness and adaptability. As if that weren't enough, being bilingual or multilingual helps to prevent mental ageing and cognitive loss as we get older.

04

Strengthen your ties to other cultures 

 

The most fundamental link to different civilizations is language. Being able to communicate in another language expose us to and builds a respect for the people involved with that language's customs, religions, arts, and history. Greater comprehension fosters greater tolerance, empathy, and acceptance of others, with research indicating that youngsters who have learned another language are more receptive to and have more positive attitudes about the culture connected with that language.

05

See the World

Traveling as a speaker of the local language can revolutionize a trip abroad. While monolingual travelers are capable of visiting the same places, travelers who know more than one language are more easily able to navigate outside the tourist bubble and to connect and interact with the place and its people in a way that is often inaccessible to those without the language. Learning  a second language also opens additional doors to opportunities for studying or working abroad.

06

Go straight to the source 

 

We may require translation in a globe with over 6,000 spoken languages, but knowing at least one extra language allows us to access information that would otherwise be hidden. Individuals who are fluent in other languages, for example, can use the Internet as true global citizens, consuming and evaluating foreign media and entertainment.