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English Tutoring

Online & In-Person

Feel the Freedom of Being Fluent!
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We've got you covered

The proven technique

We traveled the world, collecting the best ideas and techniques for learning new languages. 98% of our students feel the difference after the first 3 months of studying with us.

A different approach to learning

Learning a new language can take over 10 years and still not provide the desired results. Our mission is to help our students achieve their goals faster, based on their age, native language, and natural learning abilities.

Flexible schedule on your terms

Choose your own time. Choose how many hours a week you want to study. Choose how many times a week you practice with a native speaker. Prepare for tests.

Practice with native speakers

Get practice classes with native speakers from Los Angeles, New York City, Chicago, and others. Discuss life matters, favorite movies, and other topics while improving your language skills.

 

Learn English with Language Academia Classes

 

Online and In-Person Tutoring

Learn English with a professional teacher or an experienced tutor, and get a customized program based on your goals and natural learning skills.

Group Classes

Join our English Groups to study in a friendly environment of your peers, make new friends, practice, achieve your goals together,

TOEFL

Prepare for TOEFL with experienced tutors, who get highest scores on TOEFL every season. Get ready for grammar, reading, writing and speaking.

Did You Know?

The English language is the most recognized language of the 21st century:

  • 360 million people in the world consider English their native language.

  • 750 million people are learning English as a foreign language.

  • 60 countries in the world consider English their national language.

History of the English Language

The English language originated in Britain around the 5th-7th centuries AD. Anglo-Saxon migrants from modern northwest Germany, southeast Denmark, and the Netherlands brought with them to the British Isles their respective Anglo-Frisian dialects. The original language is known as Old English. After the settlement, the Late West Saxon dialect became dominant over others. The language has been simplified and borrowed such lexical due to colonies settled by Vikings during the 8th-9th centuries. Before the English language that we know today, another era, now known as Middle English, had taken place, which originated after the Norman conquest in 1066 and was considered the language of the upper classes. Middle English lasted until the end of the 15th century and was much influenced by wonders and the French vocabulary.

Modern English, at its brightest, has been used by William Shakespeare. It dates back to 1500 and borrowedh from Latin and Ancient Greek, and to a lesser extent, from French, German, and Dutch. Unlike Old and Middle English, Modern English has undergone grammatical changes, which included the Great Vowel Shift (the length,) and it is the closest English to the one spoken today.

Many countries have been impacted by the language influence of English colonies: Australia. USA, New Zealand, South Africa, and many more. Even though to this day, most differences are covered by accent and dialect differences as well as some vocabulary changes, the English language is considered one and the same, however, it won't last. With modern world communication possibilities and technologies, it is easy for any native speaker to understand one another; but every day this becomes further and further from the truth. In 300-500 years, British English speakers and American English speakers will no longer be able to easily understand each other.

 
 

Why Learn English?

 

How to Learn English?

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Is it hard to learn English?

Despite the confusion anyone has in the beginning, English is one of the most natural and easiest languages to learn. It doesn’t care much about genders and cases, almost entirely disregards conjugations, and has a fairly simple grammar system.

Why is English Hard to Learn?

We'll begin with box; the plural is boxes,
But the plural of ox is oxen, not oxes.
One fowl is a goose, and two are called geese,
Yet the plural of moose is never called meese.

You may find a lone mouse or a house full if mice,
But the plural of house is houses, not hice.
The plural of man is always men,
But the plural of pan is never pen.

If I speak of a foot, and you show me two feet,
And I give you a book, would a pair be a beek?
If one is a tooth and a whole set are teeth,
Why shouldn't two booths be called beeth?

If the singular's this and the plural is these,
Should the plural of kiss be ever called keese?

We speak of a brother and also of brethren,
But though we say mother, we never say methren.
Then the masculine pronouns are he, his, and him;
But imagine the feminine ... she, shis, and shim!


- Unknown