The best 2 apps to learn French for beginners and kids

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Duolingo Kids

Here are reviews :

I would like to let the developers to know that they made a great work with the animations. And I would like to let the team to know that MY GOD THIS APPlICATION IS MAGIC. Duoteam, you’re the Pixar of the applications. You create magic with these codes. I would love to work there someday! You rock guys!

My daughter has started using this application during her free time and she is already using French words and phrases in real life situations. She loves unlocking new levels and collecting crowns. Thank you so much, Duolingo !!

Both my kids love this, even if I’m a little unsure how much the two year old is absorbing 🙂 My son is actually having fun playing and saying the words, he Asks to do French work now

Beginners : best free online resources for learning French for app,

Early Lingo French Language Learning for Kids

Beginners : best free app for android to learn French for travel
for vocabulary, app

Early Lingo French Language Learning for Kids blends lexicon instruction, videos, digital worksheets and interactive games and activities together in a wonderfully-designed and aesthetically-pleasing application that welcomes your child in their early steps of French-language acquisition.

This application boasts an impressive lexicon of well-over 450 words and phrases (according to the developers themselves) and, by welcoming native speakers on board to voice the audio, has brought an authentic feel to the learning and study processes.  Throughout the learning stages, users are guided and supported in their acquisition of the lexicon and regularly display this by completing the written and interactive activities.

Students, learners : French learning games app for app

From the outset, the user is graced with excellent, visually pleasing graphics and animations – ideally suited to engage any child with immediate effect.  After the initial start-up of just under fifteen seconds, users can select from a series of activities – be it: following the storyline, which includes all videos, workbook and interactive activities; going straight to the games section; watching the video series; practising the newly-learnt words with their workbook; or, for the more mature trainee, practising writing the newly acquired words and/or phrases – the majority of which are in- application purchases, either individually or as a bundle.  Unfortunately, the main menu screen takes a little time with which to become familiar, as it is not immediately evident what objects are links to extra content and what are there for show.  The use of the game controller will be obvious to most users, but the purpose of some of the other links is not clear from the outset.  Finally, on returning to the main screen menu, there is a short animation each time you seek to access it – which after a while, in my opinion, becomes a little tedious. 
Regarding the functionality of the application: it is excellent.  The lead characters JoJo the monkey and Lulu the bird give us engaging, interactive storylines, which are easy-to-follow and progressive in their content.  As the six stories unravel – from the park to the city – users get to explore these areas with Jojo and Lulu, all the while picking up snippets of French language along the way.  The language is taught and instilled in a learn-as-you-hear approach, with it being regularly revisited and sometimes applied in new and extended contexts.  The trainee is encouraged to learn the core elements and structures of each story and aim to apply these across a range of scenarios.  The scope of the application is not to teach lexicon outright, but to have pupil ‘acquire’ it in a manner akin to how they would have acquired their mother language.  Users will respond to the story and activities in different ways and it is in this style that the ‘natural’ and ‘immersive’ language-learning process comes to the fore.  Although, aspects of grammar and syntax are not explained, pupil are still progressing at their own pace and, with each milestone in the story reached, able to showcase what they have learnt – even though they have no formal understanding of it. 
Therein lies the challenge of language teaching and learning: to permit pupil to acquire the language in as familiar and as natural a way as possible, while still putting across the knowledge needed for them to adapt this language in spontaneous and creative communication.  Although, this application does not serve as a ‘formal’ education tool, for those young and avid trainee taking their initial steps in French it will be the wonderfully effective and motivational medium that will set them well on their way.  The more able readers will be able to apply meta-cognition strategies and see structures appearing in the language, whilst others will see clear improvement in their French skills, but from a different standpoint.
To have the entire scope of the application at your disposal is a not an insignificant expense, coming out at over £40.  However, it will certainly have your infant interacting in the language and recalling, at the very least, their favourite words and phrases.  Furthermore, this application does not offer any formal way to track progress – it is left to the user to take what he or she wishes from the program – and it, for the most part, does not coincide with the formal curriculum outline of ‘introducing yourself’ and then taking it from there.  However, I do not intend that as a criticism, merely a statement of facts.  This application centres around the notion of language discovery, and it does it through the truly effective and engaging medium of storytelling.  The trainee will be acquiring words and structures that will go with them for the rest of their lives, as the language is being presented in a memorable way.  The developers, here, understand that language-learning is a skill, not knowledge-based, and strive to equip users with those abilities as they make their way towards more formal and in-depth language instruction.
I recommend this application for anyone wishing to support their infant in their initial steps in French. It is a comprehensive application, framed in creative and charming packaging, which will have any infant enchanted, all the while seeing their language skills improve and, with some support, help them to understand and apply these skills en route to becoming true linguists.

Learners : learn French by listening app for pronunciation, app

It contains the entire curriculum – featuring award winning videos, workbooks and flashcards (flashcards), and all new interactive games and lessons.

Using a guided learning experience, children are able to unlock adventures but only after completing interactive exercises, games and videos from the park to the city. Each lesson builds upon the last and reinforces previous activities. Designed for ages 3-9, the program grows with your infant.

Characters Jojo and Lulu make learning a foreign language interactive, dynamic, engaging and fun for children. It uses the Total Immersion Method, a method that envelops the infant immediately within the target language, with no use of clunky, outdated translation techniques.

Key features of the new application include:

Over 450 words and phrases
Lessons using Total Immersion Method
Easy to use, kid friendly games
Original, upbeat music
Native speakers
High definition animated videos
Available in Spanish, French, Italian, Mandarin Chinese, German and English
Writing capability

Variety of topics:
And more!

Students : learn French with an audio app for translation, pronunciation

Have a look at the others articles to get informations on more application (with subscription and without subscription): busuu – busuu, memrise – memrise, rosetta stone – rosetta stone,… To get a variety of resources, French resources. To learn songs, French songs. To study without teachers, but you can also sudy with teachers beside your self-learning study.      

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Thank you for reading this article !
Thomas 😀