English is taught by Japanese elementary school students and learners alike

Some students in the future can be the smartest learners.

Sometimes the younger students have the smartest learning skills.

When you learn another language, one of the hardest things to master is pronunciation. It can be tempting to pronounce new words with the same accent and intonation as in your native language, but as it would be so good you would be to get in touch with locals, we should do some more preparation, sometimes it would be better if you did rewriting the textbook.

It’s a course in language learning that received attention recently on Twitter: The English instructors in @KoalaEnglish 180 shared the following tweet with a message: “The language lesson has brought the attention of everyone.”

I think that one elementary school student can listen to English again. He tapped into his intuition.

(@KoalaEnglish180) July 16, 2022

The elementary school student who heard these English words for the first time knew how they were typically rendered into Japanese, so they simply wrote them how they heard them. As such, pronunciation is much closer to the local pronouncement; it’s entirely different to Japanese students that typically study to pronounce them at school.

And as we look at elementary schools pronunciation list, we can see how the first word, water, is pronounced waaraa. Although most native speakers are having difficulty spotting it in the daily lives, we often do not like to talk about waaraa very quickly. In fact, as such, the relics of a native speaker are bleak, whose voices make fun of themselves.

When you learn English in Japanese schools, then it is printed out as a word, if you were using hiragana, if you still didn’t learn the katakana language, or if you used hiragana as a schoolmate, or the boy who already hasn’t yet learned the syllabary. This word is pronounced uootaa, which makes sense in Japanese, as u is used for other words starting with w, like wood (uu-do) but the hard u sound is something native speakers can’t use when saying water, rendering Japanese pronunciation very useful.

What a great student is reading while a high school student knows more about the real world than a textbook.

As for the other words, we were given:

Girls usually pronounce guoo, but with long o sound at the end of the sentence, meaning (gaaru) in Japanese.

A distinctly spicy kuuru in Japanese, like the English language, is sometimes pronounced as a kuuoo, with a long sound that a long o sound ends with.

In Japanese, quite often called puirii, meaning a “puriti”, which again drops the t in intense, quiet tingling.

In Japanese, the word “chiatto”, pronounced the “kyaa”, followed by the easy tense tagging.

In Japanese really pronounced by Arabic a riarii, the pronounced uiirii usually means pronounced riarii in Japanese.

The last six words are:

The Japanese word inpootanto means pronounced impoorun in Japanese, and has long o and u sounds.

Bottle pronounced as “botoru”, with long-o sounds in Japanese language.

Train pronunciation is Japanese, followed by that pronunciation means torein. Moreover, it means chuein pronunciation is used in Japanese.

Many Japanese word (a rotto obu) says pronounced arora in Japanese.

In Japanese word of the word no more, meaning no more than no more that pronounced (not only atto ooru) in the language: Noraroo, without a long o sound in the end, so I will speak it by the end of the end.

The Japanese word ai-nia (the Japanese word “Ai donto noo”) says pronounced, aronoo, with a long-o sound at the end of the sentence.

I wanted to speak the last four of these things, that really capture what I’ve known as a native English speaker. In fact, we can use that last in the office ourselves as a whole, because arono would save us a lot of time and energy on all those occasions when Mr. Sato asks us to take part in his escapades.

The high quality English pronunciation can make sense for elementary students alike. Heres hoping that they remember this lesson as they get older, and so we can all use the intuition of an elementary school student to learn our own language.

Twitter and @EnglishEnglish. Top image: Pakutaso. Insert images of Pakutaso, Twitter/@KoalaEnglish180. Follow us on Facebook and Twitter!