You need help learning English? Don't feel bad, I did too...at first, but once you figure out the rules, the whole thing becomes pretty simple. In school, they would tell us rules like I before e, except after c. I had no clue what it meant or how to use it and then, someone showed me a trick. They said, n|ie|ce (niece) shows the i before e part. However, if I put a c in front of it, I have to use e before i instead. Confused? Wait, it gets better.
I before e, except after c
Or when sounded as 'a' as in 'neighbor' and 'weigh'
Unless the 'c' is part of a 'sh' sound as in 'glacier'
Or it appears in comparatives and superlatives like 'fancier'
And also except when the vowels are sounded as 'e' as in 'seize'
Or 'i' as in 'height'
Or also in '-ing' inflections ending in '-e' as in 'cueing'
Or in compound words as in 'albeit'
Or occasionally in technical words with strong etymological links to their parent languages as in 'cuneiform'
Or in other numerous and random exceptions such as 'science', 'forfeit', and 'weird'.
See, that wasn't that difficult, was it? Lol
That's why it's known as the most difficult language in the world to learn, but don't worry, not all rules are like that one...thankfully. ;)