Language learning has issues.
A leaker from a major publisher revealed that 0% of customers finished reading their language books.
One study found that 1/3 of language teaching methods didn’t work, and 1/3 made no difference!
Most people forget everything, or nearly everything, they learn from language books and classes.
Surely there must be a better way?
An old method. Forgotten until now.
In 1968, a University professor described an “outlandish” method he used to teach a second language. He called it “Diglot Weave”. It was quicker and easier than anything else he’d used!
But nobody wanted to know.
Yet the method can almost double language test scores!
In 2014, researchers in Iran tried it on students learning English. One group used Diglot Weave, the other didn’t.
Here’s how their test scores changed:
Initially, both groups scored around 8.6 out of 25. By the end, the group taught with normal methods scored 12.17, but the group using Diglot Weave scored 23.03 – almost double!
It’s also used by some Chinese kindergartens where it’s used in “sandwich stories” to teach English. Parents prefer the kindergartens using the method because their children speak English far more quickly.
So how does it work?
 “Some Outlandish Proposals For Teaching Foreign Languages” by Robbins Burling (University of Michigan) Language Learning 18 (June 1968) 61-76. doi:10.1111/j.1467-1770.1987.tb00390.x
 “The Effect of Teaching Vocabulary through the Diglot-Weave Technique on Vocabulary Learning of Iranian High School Students” by Azadeh Nemati (Islamic Azad University) and Ensieh Maleki (Payame-Nour University). Procedia - Social and Behavioral Sciences 98 (2014) 1340 – 1345. doi:10.1016/j.sbspro.2014.03.551
 “Communicative Language-Teaching through Sandwich Stories” by Yuhua Ji. TESL Canada Journal / Revue TESL du Canada Vol. 17 (Winter 1999) 103-113. doi:10.1017/S0266078402001049
Trick your brain into accepting foreign words as “English”.
This makes sense. After all, if your native language is English, think of how many words are foreign!
English has stolen “glitch” from Yiddish, “robot” from Czech, “cul-de-sac” from French, and many more.
So why not “steal” more words?
Let’s steal hundreds of words and grammar rules from your target language, and adopt them into 100% English sentences.
We pretend que foreign words y word endings are just newly coinadas English words. Gradualmente, your brain starts thinking that las foreign words are “English”. It also works con most grammar foreign and expressions.
We pretend que foreign words et word endings are just newly coinés English words. Gradualment, your brain starts thinking that les foreign words are “English”. It also works avec most grammar foreign and expressions.
We pretend dass foreign words und word endings are just newly coined English worden. Graduallich, your brain starts thinking that die foreign words are “English”. It also works mit most foreign Grammatiken and expressions.
We pretend che foreign words e word endings are just newly coinate English words. Gradualmente, your brain starts thinking that le foreign words are “English”. It also works con most grammar foreign and expressions.
We pretend que foreign words e word endings are just newly coinadas English words. Gradualmente, your brain starts thinking that as foreign words are “English”. It also works com most grammar foreign and expressions.
We pretend that foreign go 語 and word endings are dake だけ newly coined English words. Gradually, your nō 脳 starts thinking that the foreign go 語 are “English”. It also works to と most foreign grammar and expressions.
If you read enough sentences mixed like this, then the ‘foreign’ parts will no longer feel foreign.
Eventually, they will feel like English, look like English, and sound like English – because to your brain, they will be English!
Language learning is no longer boring.
Since we can mix another language into English text and “adopt” them as English, it means you need:
No memorizing lists
No memorizing rules
We sell books that use this amazing method.
Here are the languages we cover (so far):
View our Spanish books
View our Japanese books
Other languages will come in the future.