How to say Happy in Japanese, Effortless Japanese

Happy in Japanese. By Effortless Japanese
Shiawase! しあわせ!幸せ!

OK! How to say Happy in Japanese?  Shiawase!

How to say “Im Happy.” in Japanese?   Watashi wa(/ha) Shiawase desu! or Shiawase desu!

How to say “Are you Happy?” in Japanese? Anata wa shiawase desu ka?  or Shiawase desu ka?

“Yes! Im always Happy” in Japanese.  Hai, Watashi wa Itumo Shiawase desu.  🙂

No…Im not Happy…  Iie, Shiawase-jya nai. or Iie, Shiawase dewa arimasen.

 

If you don’t understand this video, Please try our Beginner’s course named Learn Real Japanese! http://learnrealjapanese.com/

Hope you are Shiawase (Happy in Japanese) today!  🙂

 

Learn Real Japanese TPR Free Video Touch! Effortless Japanese

TPR Japanese Vocabulary : Do you know How to say Touch in Japanese?

Here is the Free video to learn Japanese vocabulary easily with TPR method.

Learn Japanese vocabulary easily with Learn Real Japanese!

Sawatte!さわって =Tuch!

Me め=Eye

Kuchi くち = Mouth

Hana はな = Nose

Mimi みみ = Ear

Atama あたま = Head

~wo Sawatte. 〜をさわって  = Touch ~.

 

How to say Mouth in Japanese?  – Kuchi!

How to say Nose in Japanese?  – Hana!

How to say Ear in Japanese? – Mimi!

How to say Head in Japanese? – Atama!

How to say Touch in Japanese?  – Sawatte!

How to say Touch (your) Mouth in Japanese? – Kuchi wo Sawatte.

How to say Touch (your) Nose in Japanese?  – Hana wo Sawatte.

How to say Touch (your) Ear in Japanese?  – Mimi wo Sawatte.

How to say Touch (your) Head in Japanese?  – Atama wo Sawatte.

 

Please try with us! Move your body! and learn TPR Japanese Vocabulary!

About TPR method: Total physical response (TPR) is a language teaching method developed by James Asher. It is based on the coordination of language and physical movement. In TPR, instructors give commands to students in the target language, and students respond with whole-body actions.

The method is an example of the comprehension approach to language teaching. The listening and responding (with actions) serves two purposes: It is a means of quickly recognizing meaning in the language being learned, and a means of passively learning the structure of the language itself. Grammar is not taught explicitly, but can be learned from the language input. TPR is a valuable way to learn vocabulary, especially idiomatic terms, e.g., phrasal verbs.

Asher developed TPR as a result of his experiences observing young children learning their first language. He noticed that interactions between parents and children often took the form of speech from the parent followed by a physical response from the child. Asher made three hypotheses based on his observations: first, that language is learned primarily by listening; second, that language learning must engage the right hemisphere of the brain; and third, that learning language should not involve any stress.

Total physical response is often used alongside other methods and techniques. It is popular with beginners and with young learners, although it can be used with students of all levels and all age groups.

From Wikipedia

Learn Real Japanese TPR Japanese Free video – Effortless Japanese

TPR Japanese Free video!

Tabete たべて=Eat!

Nonde のんで= Drink!

Aruiteあるいて= Walk!

Hashitteはしって=Run!

Mizu wo Nonde. みずをのんで= Drink Water!

Cohi wo Nonde= コーヒーをのんで=Drink Coffee!

Hanba-ga-wo Tabete! ハンバーガーをたべて =Eat Hamburger!

Keiki wo Tabete. ケーキをたべて= Eat Cake!
Hashitte Hamba-ga- wo Tabete =Run and eat Hamburger!

Aruite Cohi wo Nonde. あるいてコーヒーをのんで=Walk and Drink Coffee!

Did you enjoy TPR Japanese Free video?

I hope you enjoy do the action and say the word in Japanese with us!

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About TPR method: Total physical response (TPR) is a language teaching method developed by James Asher. It is based on the coordination of language and physical movement. In TPR, instructors give commands to students in the target language, and students respond with whole-body actions.

The method is an example of the comprehension approach to language teaching. The listening and responding (with actions) serves two purposes: It is a means of quickly recognizing meaning in the language being learned, and a means of passively learning the structure of the language itself. Grammar is not taught explicitly, but can be learned from the language input. TPR is a valuable way to learn vocabulary, especially idiomatic terms, e.g., phrasal verbs.

Asher developed TPR as a result of his experiences observing young children learning their first language. He noticed that interactions between parents and children often took the form of speech from the parent followed by a physical response from the child. Asher made three hypotheses based on his observations: first, that language is learned primarily by listening; second, that language learning must engage the right hemisphere of the brain; and third, that learning language should not involve any stress.

Total physical response is often used alongside other methods and techniques. It is popular with beginners and with young learners, although it can be used with students of all levels and all age groups.

From Wikipedia