Teach English in Licheng Zhen - Changzhou Shi

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I choose this topic because I love to explore languages and I speak a total of four languages and am currently learning one new language by self-studying. I can speak my mother tongue, Myanmar, English, Thai and Chinese and on the process of adding Japanese in the collection. Out of all three foreign languages that I can speak, I am most confident to communicating in English and Thai. When I was young, I went to two schools simultaneously. One was the normal high school that taught both mother tongue and English and another was Chinese school which conveniently existed at the back side of my home. Being a student to both full-fledged schools, my childhood had it quite tough but looking back I am grateful to my parents who forced me to go to Chinese school. I quit Chinese school after seven full years of attending two schools in a very tight schedule. My Chinese school taught total of six subjects consisting Chinese, Mathematics, Social, Science, Buddhism and Chinese character writing class using brush and ink. The way that I learned Chinese was similar to how most of us learned English. Teachers used repeated drilling method by asking us to read and write the new vocabulary several times and sometimes to remember the whole textbook by heart which I am not exaggerating. It was like forcing the language into our brains as it followed by some sort of punishment if we could not do what we are asked. People say learning a language is hard and the only way to keep it in our brains is to constantly using it. I somewhat agree to that statement but it is not entirely true in my opinion. I agree that we will forget what we learned if we do not use constantly if and only if we were forced to learn a language and not willing to keep in touch with the language after stopped studying it. There are so many way to keep in touch with a language without literally using them such as listening to music, watching movie, etc. Those activities will constantly remind us of what we learned in the school and also show the new ways to use it in the reality which is what I failed to do with my Chinese language skills and now my brain cannot recall what I learned as fast as I want it to even though I can still communicate with Chinese people. As for Thai Language, I had a very limited basic knowledge of some vocabulary and total alphabet count that I forced myself to prepare before I came to Thailand. I started to speak Thai language and took it seriously only three years ago despite the fact that I am living in Bangkok for almost eleven years. Meaning I was not able to speak or communicate in Thai language for seven years. That is because as cheesy as it may sound, I think my heart was not opened to learn Thai language until the situations and the feeling that wanting to fit in forced me to learn. I learned it by mostly listening the words, asking the meaning around, linking it with other similar words, reasoning and trying to putting it in sentences. Now I can even read a little and I can say I am quite fluent in speaking. English, on the other hand, interest me the most as most of the resources for other new talents or things I am curious about or want to learn are available in English. So, I willingly and greedily learned the language on my own. I was constantly developing my English since I was sixteen and still am as there are still many things to learn. To conclude, I learn most of the languages by listening repeatedly from movies and what not, slowly starting to use in short sentences, making the mistakes and learning from them, trying to use in longer sentences and slowly developing them further. So far, I am having fun with my experience in learning foreign languages and I am excited to make other people have fun in learning English as well.