NEW YORK — You know the drill.
You speak Spanish and you’re out of your mind.
But you’re not alone.
There are many who have had this experience.
They speak fluent Spanish in their everyday lives.
That’s not to say they’ve never tried to learn it.
For example, one recent graduate from a prestigious Spanish school in the United States said he took classes online to help him learn to speak better English.
“They teach you the basics of what you’re supposed to be doing.
The basic vocabulary.
They teach you how to pronounce the words and how to write them,” said Jorge Diaz, who studied at the prestigious Universidad Autónoma de México (UAM) and now works as a translator for a tech company.
When Diaz got his job at the company, he was surprised to find that he needed to pay for a full year of classes in order to learn Spanish.
Diaz said he wanted to learn English because he was a fan of soccer and wanted to improve his skills in the sport.
He also wanted to know what to expect from the new season.
What do you want to do with your Spanish?
I want to be fluent in English.
That’s the first thing that comes to mind.
I want the language to be my primary language, Diaz said.
My goal is to learn how to speak English in five weeks.
So what is the difference between speaking Spanish and speaking Spanish well?
Spanish speakers generally have more experience in conversing with a native speaker, and they tend to be better at maintaining a level of fluency.
Spanish learners have a lot of experience using native speakers to get a sense of what’s expected of them.
Even if they can’t speak English fluently, they can still be fluent with a good vocabulary and understanding of the grammar and vocabulary.
This isn’t to say that you can’t learn a language by speaking it well.
But if you’re struggling to understand what’s being said in the classroom or what someone is saying, you’ll be much better off speaking it fluently.