I wanted to write a step-by-step guide for someone who is interested in learning Arabic in Mauritania. But then I realized, there‘s no instruction manual for Mauritania: there are only experiences; and it’s different for everyone. There are no fixed rules and steps to follow. Everyone has a different experience, from which you can learn and benefit.
Are you facing a time in your journey where you almost want to give up? Do you feel like you can't do it anymore? What if Arabic was just not your thing? Not to worry, we've all been there. Looking at the following two scenairos might give us the reasons to carry on.
Arabic language has three main tenses: Past, Present and Command. In our previous posts on past and present tenses, we learnt how to use those tenses. In this post, we will look at how to form and use the command tense.
In this post, we will learn the Arabic vocabulary for family members. Vocab Series is a series of vocabulary presented visually under a common theme. We also discuss the importance of mastering the Arabic language.
In this post, we are going to shed some light on the different sciences of the Arabic langauge. This is a mere introduction to the sciences of the Arabic language to appreciate the efforts put in by the early scholars to preserve the authenticity of the language. We also provide a guideline on the order/sequence in which these sciences should be studied.
In this post, we'll learn the words for people and places in Arabic. We'll also share some memory techniques in the end, which will help us remember the foreign vocabulary.
We have heard the word 'Tawfeeq' (توفيق) many times, but what does tawfeeq mean? Asking Allah (SWT) to grant us tawfeeq might be the most important thing we learn. In this post, we'll try to get a better understanding of the word tawfeeq.
The Arabic language has three tenses: past, present and command. In this post, we learn how to use the present tense in Arabic language.
In this post, we will learn how to inquire about the weather and respond to it. We have introduced the Arabic words for different weathers and seasons.
We, Muslims, use "Bismillah" almost all the time! But how many of us really mean what we say? How many of us really understand what it means?