Learn Japanese classes

What to Know about Japanese Classes

The more you know other languages, the more people you impress. It pays to know other languages. It is a real advantage to oneself when you learn more than one language, economically speaking. There are a lot of ways on how to study the Japanese language – class, textbooks, online and immersion. Japan is a great country. Its economy boosts constantly. Japan has one of the largest economies worldwide.

A lot of Japanese corporations have been growing and have been needing a number of employees who are skilled in Japanese – both in writing and speaking. If you want the job with good position and high pay, it’s really a plus to know Japanese! You will definitely impress your employers.

Attending a Japanese class doesn’t limit to going to school or attending sessions with other students. You can learn Japanese online at your own pace and time. Brought by the expansion of modern technology, there are a lot of methods in learning the Japanese language. There are plenty of websites that offer courses, audio and video presentations that serve as guide in studying the Japanese language. One big help is the rocket japanese. With practice you can graduate to an intermediate, more challenging level.  It is thus able to keep you motivated so you can move on and become more adept in using the language.

For a more trusted and guaranteed Japanese class sessions, some online class requires a fee. Several online classes teach you how to write some of the Japanese scripts such as Hiragana and Katakana. Joining a class or going to school is much more fun and exciting. You will meet a number of friends that may help you learn more Japanese quickly.

On the other hand, it is a good way to learn how to read and write Japanese when you are having vacation in Japan. Learning how to read and write Japanese language is most essential for those who seek job opportunities. For beginners, they must learn some of the basics of the language. Start from learning vocabularies. Learn the language by trying to ask in Japanese for direction, time, place or person. Be confident. Furthermore, various Japanese classes give certificates that will prove you succeed and you really worked hard for it. When you are in advanced level, you can teach or tutor others.

As mentioned, there are lots of ways to learn Japanese – listening to audio recordings, watch video demonstrations, participate in some web quizzes etc. Make it a practice and a habit to use Japanese language in your daily activities. With rosetta stone japanese, the student also learns how the words or phrases are pronounced. A native Japanese speaker demonstrates the proper pronunciation. You will see that you are progressing – from your vocabulary list to incorporating it to sentences then in communicating other people. In learning the writing system, study its strokes in a paper. You may also use flashcards as guide in writing Japanese. Start off by practicing to write your name then other words you have already learned.



25 Responses to “Learn Japanese classes”

  • GenerationDarkness says:



  • pajutez says:

    @GenerationDarkness 話せるよ!メールも出来るしッ(笑)

  • GenerationDarkness says:


  • pajutez says:

    @GenerationDarkness HASAMEO.....

  • GenerationDarkness says:

    i think you meant "omae" although i think thats more a rude version of "you", the more neutral one would be "kimi" or "anata"

  • pajutez says:

    ogenki desu...omai wa?

  • Danshivalor says:

    am I fine!?.. well, it is SHE that is fine! -> Anata wa oishii des!!

  • grimmjowES06 says:

    Watashi wa genki desu :D

  • grimmjowES06 says:

    WAtashi wa gengi desu :)

  • jert2short says:

    With Our Website You Can Learn Japanese and Save Hundreds of Dollars in Japanese Lessons...Check It Out - youtube.com/watch?v=wfseANZtMNg

  • Joeaufenthie says:

    Have your own Japanese teacher that will teach you the language, virtually "on call" 24 hours a day! See the video - youtube.com/watch?v=wfseANZtMNg

  • kakasuna says:

    this is really helpful, but i feel like a idiot repeating what she tells me what to repeat...

  • licipoohh says:

    @mychal513 Yepp =)

  • mychal513 says:

    @licipoohh oh cool but the translation is it the ACTUAL saying or not

  • mychal513 says:

    @TheCrazyStudent thank you for teh advice i guess

  • licipoohh says:


    Person 1 :Konichiwa.! O genki desu ka?

    Person 2 :Genki desu...anatawa?

    Person 1 :Watashi mo.!



    Person 1:Hello, how are you?

    Person 2: I am well. and you?

    Person 1:I am ok


    yea i juss learned that XD

  • medea3288 says:

    Hello!!!I'm an italien girl but I know english language and your Japanese lessons are very Intersting!!!Thank you very much!!!

  • Rotarrius says:

    what's the difference between Genki Desu ka and Daijoubu Desu ka?
    and sometimes can you drop the Desu? i've heard people ask for the time by Saying Sumimasen naji ka? instead of Sumimasen, nanji desu ka.
    thanks and why aren't these videos numbered? it's confusing lol

  • laughingwarrior says:

    i'm not learning because the beauty is to much arrrghhhh

  • TheCrazyStudent says:

    I don't study German, but how about teaching me how to say "Grow up, dude!"?
    If there is something I said that you don't agree with, why don't you tell me WHY you don't agree. Unless you don't want to confess that you are just trolling?

  • laegodo says:

    @TheCrazyStudent ich brauche schnelleinen artz habe thats german means to go fuck your self

  • laegodo says:

    @TheCrazyStudent thats bullshit

  • laegodo says:

    @TheCrazyStudent i think i would know my self i speak twelve languages fluently including this one

  • ShatteredBladeXx says:

    El pollo :D

  • Vengence0100 says:

    Indeed. Because why would I be asking if I was feeling well or not? So I walk up to someone and ask, "Am I feeling well?" That's just silly. In all actuality even the English form has an "I" that isn't necessary. But, then again, there's a lot in English that is redundant.

    It's like walking up to someone you don't know and saying, "Speak English?" They know you're asking them because of the implications of the question (why would I ask someone else if I speak English?).

About Me

My name is Mary, I was born and grew up in Japan. In addition to being a native Japanese speaker, I taught Japanese to children, high school students and at the college level (Japanese levels I and II). I also worked as a translator for law firms. This site offers lessons, articles related language and culture, great links to Japanese language resources and more.