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    April 2020

    There are so many wonderful reasons to pick up a new language. Many people learn the Chinese language as a personal interest, to prepare for an overseas placement, or to just to add another skill to their resume. But one thing that many people face after learning Chinese for a while is this: How do you know if you are improving? Some people spend months learning the language, but it’s hard to gauge what level their Chinese fluency is at. Sometimes, it’s useful to have some methods to track your progress so

    Learning a language is like learning to swim. You can’t master it just by reading about it. Instead, you need to actually try your hands at it. When learning language, it isn’t enough to know how to read and write. You also need to be able to speak and comprehend the spoken language. In fact, it is the latter two skills that comes in the most handy when you need to work and communicate with others in another language. Learning Mandarin Chinese is the same. For some, the biggest challenge lies

    Just pick up a Chinese dictionary and you’ll almost definitely be overwhelmed by the number of words it has. Chinese has well over 10,000 characters in modern-day use, which can be combined to form countless words and compound expressions. It definitely sounds overwhelming, doesn’t it? No one said learning Chinese was going to be easy, but so many people have done it before! If you think about the sheer volume of the Chinese vocabulary, it is going to sound daunting. But if you take it step by step and find effective

    Mandarin is considered a handy language to learn, not just because of its relevance in Singapore, but also its place in the global marketplace. Hence, it is no surprise that many parents sign their kids up for Mandarin classes – even those whose mother tongue is not Chinese! If you’ve enrolled your child in Mandarin classes, or are planning to in the near future, you might be concerned about how you can support your child in their learning. This is especially so if you are not a fluent Chinese speaker! Well, we’re