You know you want to make German kindergarten a more enjoyable experience when your German kids are reading like American teenagers.
This is where I come in.
They’ll need to learn to read, write, and speak like a grown-up, so I’ll be teaching them how to do that.
I’ll also be teaching the same things that I did with my first two German kids.
But I’ll teach them German grammar, vocabulary, and vocabulary words as well.
And I’ll take them to a local movie theater to watch it with my German friends.
And then they’ll read the movie with their friends.
This will take about 10 minutes.
And it’s not even that hard.
I’ve done this in the past with English-speaking American kids.
It’s just a matter of having a movie theater near your home where they can watch it and sit back and relax.
It takes about two hours to read and write in German.
Here’s the kicker: You can’t do this with any other language.
This isn’t because Germans are bad or anything.
I’m talking about the same thing that’s happened to most other people in this article.
You can teach your kids German, but they can’t actually read and speak it.
And that’s just the beginning of it.
They will need to master other language skills, too.
They can’t speak, say, or read German at home.
But once they get a bit older, they’ll be able to speak, read, and write German in school.
The German Language And the Language They Can Learn German With A Kindergarten Class This is what I’ll do.
In kindergarten, I’ll first have my children read and do some basic reading.
They may need to be taught some other words in order to get them to learn the language.
Then, I have them read the story and watch it together.
This should take about 20 minutes.
The first part of the movie is actually a short film.
It shows the kids as they read, but I’ll show the video later.
When the kids are ready to start speaking, they will start reading.
That’s where I’ll have them do some math exercises.
I have a math game I made that is just for kids ages 4 to 8.
And they are able to do it in their head.
It is not something I do for the kids to do on their own.
But if they do it as a group, it helps to have a game where they share their progress.
They share their answers and then they can do it again with their classmates.
It also gives them some practice in the language when they’re at school.
And when they come home from school, I can teach them how German works.
But they’ll need at least an hour of the story to really understand it.
If you have any questions about German, I’m here to help.
Here are the videos you’ll need for this lesson.
I recommend watching them at least twice.
First, watch this introductory video from a preschooler in German who has only just started learning the language, or watch this one with a German teacher who is just beginning to use the language with her children.
You’ll need a good camera to see this.
Here are some tips and tricks for making this easy.
You’ll also need a microphone.
I know that sounds weird, but don’t be embarrassed to ask your parents for help.
You want them to be able for you to record the video so you can share it with your kids.
I won’t tell them.
But when I talk about using a camera with my students, they always ask me to show them how it works.
So here’s a good tip: You need to hold your video camera in front of your child for at least 10 seconds, and that’s enough time for them to understand what you’re saying.
I usually do this by letting them watch the video in their room.
Then I take a step back and point them to the video and tell them to stop.
I can do this on YouTube, too, and it’s also a good idea to record your own video so they can follow along if they need help.
This way, I don’t have to be in the room with them to explain what’s happening.
I tell them, for example, to put the microphone in their pocket, or put the camera on the wall so they see it.
I give them a quick, simple instruction to do just that.
They’re good at it, and they listen and they get it.
After they’ve learned the basic vocabulary, I teach them to read the first few sentences in the story.
And if they don’t know the word “casserre,” I give an explanation.
Then they get to the next sentence and I explain the difference between a cup and a cookie.
They listen and their brains make a connection.
They pick up on it, they learn the difference, and I repeat it in the same sentence. After that