What do you get in our online Spanish class?
Native, Expert, Awesome Teachers!
Beginner, Intermediate, and Advanced Spanish Classes
Scientifically Backed Blended Learning System
A Portal into the Awesome World of Hispanity!
New 100% Online Spanish Class For Beginners Starts In:
Next Class Starts December 13: Meeting on Wednesdays from 7:30 – 9:00pm
Lessons Dates: December 13, 20, 27 | January 3, 10, 17, 24, 31 | February 7, 14, 21, 28
Register and Automatically Receive A Free Spanish PDF
Your smooth learning experience is our top priority. Read student testimonials here:
Great way to learn Spanish. The online exercises are clear and well organized. Particularly helpful are the live group sessions held each week.
I highly recommend Comunica for those who have a busy schedule but want to learn Spanish effectively. The pace of learning is completely customizable.
Nicely structured courses and learn at your own pacing. Highly recommend for anyone wanting to learn Spanish.
What You’ll Get in the Comunica Online Spanish Classes:
Comprehensive Spanish curriculum
Private, small-group, and mixed options
Beginner to advanced level (from A1 to B2 of CEFR)
Desktop and mobile friendly
1-2 hour lessons
60-page E-book per module
Tens of thousands of hours of digital content
Video lessons and an original miniseries
I grew up in Badajoz and then moved to live in different cities and visited numerous countries. I had the opportunity to learn different languages and learn and appreciate diverse cultures. I got my Master’s Degree in teaching Spanish as a Foreign Language from the University of Extremadura.
Maru, from Barcelona, is a very dedicated teacher with immense knowledge in conducting classes and preparing materials for the classes too. She is very dedicated in her work and is always determined to ensure her students progress according to her teaching plans.
I grew up in Sevilla where I had a great opportunity to open my mind to new perspectives thanks to the multicultural atmosphere of the city. I lived in Portugal for a year and I started teaching Spanish in different schools there. It was then that I knew that my vocation was to teach Spanish and I started training in the Teaching of Spanish as a Foreign Language.
I was born in a small town near Valencia, Spain. I have a degree in Hispanic Studies, as well as a Master’s Degree in Teaching Spanish as a Foreign Language at the University of Salamanca. I have taught for over 2,500 hours and am a DELE marker for every level of written test.
I grew up in Alcalá de Henares, the Quijote’s city. I grow up with and environment surround by teachers, my parents, my grandparents… the whole family actually. That gave me the opportunity to understand is the better way to be in contact with the mind always open to continue learning.
I’ve been teaching Spanish since 2010 at different educational institutions as schools and universities such as the University of Delaware (US) and the University of Moldova (Moldova). I’ve done also conferences about Spanish Literature and workshops about Hispanic culture.
I am from Spain, where I got my Master in Teaching Spanish as A Foreign Language, from the University of Barcelona. I have always been fascinated by discovering new cultures and the best way of doing it is being exposed to them. I chose a place that I wanted to see and interact with people with a different background from mine and I decided to come to the other corner of the planet.
I learnt the different weights of racquets and the impact they would have in your game as a kid. The obvious premise is that the heavier a racquet is, the more power it can produce – but it also takes more strength to swing it.
Does Spanish World Malaysia offer in-person classes?
All of our Spanish group courses are online since the pandemic. We know some students are thinking about face to face courses when they contact us, but we’ve found our online courses have a lot of advantages in terms of cost and convenience, and are a great solution for people who are serious about learning Spanish for the long term, as learning a language is really more like a marathon than a sprint.
Where in the world do they speak Spanish?
- Mexico: With a population of over 130 million people, Mexico is the most populous Spanish-speaking country in the world.
- Spain: As the birthplace of the Spanish language, Spain is home to over 47 million speakers of Spanish.
- Colombia: With a population of over 50 million people, Colombia is the third most populous Spanish-speaking country in the world.
- Argentina: With a population of over 44 million people, Argentina is the fourth most populous Spanish-speaking country in the world.
- Peru: With a population of over 32 million people, Peru is the fifth most populous Spanish-speaking country in the world.
Other countries where Spanish is widely spoken include Venezuela, Chile, Ecuador, Guatemala, Cuba, Bolivia, the Dominican Republic, Honduras, Paraguay, El Salvador, Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Puerto Rico, and Panama.
How many Spanish-speakers are there?
According to Ethnologue, a database of world languages, there are approximately 460 million native speakers of Spanish worldwide as of 2021, making it the second most spoken language in terms of native speakers, after Mandarin Chinese.
Additionally, there are an estimated 90 million people who speak Spanish as a second language, bringing the total number of Spanish speakers worldwide to around 550 million!
What is the difference between Spanish spoken in Spain and Latin America?
Pronunciation: Spanish spoken in Spain has a distinct pronunciation, with a “th” sound for “c” and “z” before “e” and “i”. In Latin America, this sound is usually pronounced as an “s” sound. Additionally, the “s” sound is often dropped at the end of words and sometimes in the middle of words in Latin America, while it is typically pronounced in Spain.
Vocabulary: There are many words that are used differently in Spain and Latin America, or that have different words altogether. For example, in Spain, a “coche” is a car, while in Latin America it’s more commonly called an “auto” or “carro”. Similarly, in Spain, “ordenador” is used for computer, while in Latin America it’s more commonly called a “computadora”.
Grammar: While the basic grammar rules of Spanish are the same in Spain and Latin America, there are some differences in usage. For example, in Spain, the informal second-person singular pronoun “tú” is used more frequently than in Latin America, where “usted” is often preferred. Additionally, there are some variations in verb conjugation and use of prepositions and articles.
Culture: Spanish culture varies widely between Spain and Latin America, and this can be reflected in the language. For example, certain words and phrases may be more commonly used in Spain to describe certain cultural traditions or events, while different words may be used in Latin America.