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COMMUNITY COLLEGE OF THE AIR FORCE (Criminal Justice)
I'm an ESL (English as a Second Language) teacher recently returned from the Middle East. I lived in Egypt for six years and Saudi Arabia for almost seven, a total of almost thirteen years. I attended Egypt's Al-Azhaar University Institute for non-native speakers of Arabic. I speak, read and write modern standard Arabic with near native fluency and accent. I can also understand and speak in the Saudi Dialect due to the length of time spent in Saudi Arabia. I taught English in both countries for a total of ten years.
I claimed in my title that I teach Arabic or English in an easy and natural way. How is this? While learning Arabic coupled with my studies at Al-Azhaar, I was using a program that is pretty commonly used by many students of the Arabic language, but I noticed that I was progressing very slowly despite my diligence in studying and speaking. I noticed the same from many of the other Arabic students. One day, I asked myself a series of questions which led me into devising a way to make learning Arabic (and eventually teaching the same system with English students) easier, quicker and more natural. All of my students, without exception, have said that the program I devised, helped them to speak and understand either English or Arabic in a very short time. And with the knowledge they were given, they were able to expand their capabilities in language rapidly and easily. I'm an ESL (English as a Second Language) teacher recently returned from the Middle East. I lived in Egypt for six years and Saudi Arabia for almost seven, a total of almost
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I attended Al-Azhaar Institute for non-native speakers of Arabic. I lived in the Middle East for close to 13 years, and I speak Arabic fluently. I taught English abroad for 10 years, and these skills, coupled with situations I faced while learning Arabic, have helped me in teaching Arabic. I have developed my own strategies for teaching the language, based on a synthesis of my experiences and skills.