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Essential Courses

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  • Monday, 22 September

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“What French Courses Can You Take Here?”

We cover all the fundamentals of French, from detailed grammar explanations to rich vocabulary themes and more

  • FRN 100

    This complete college course contains 8 complete modules divided up into 78  lessons. This inclusive course covers topics in vocabulary, grammar and conjugation and teaches you the most fundamental concepts every French learn should know as a beginner learner.

  • GRAMR 100

    This course is an extension of  FRN 100. It will give you hands-on training on specific core grammar concepts at the beginner level. With 8 global modules and 74 lessons, GRAMR 100 is definitely the most detailed French grammar course you can possibly hope to receive in an online French course.

  • CONJUG 100

    CONJUG 100 is the most detailed conjugation course every beginner or intermediate learner should have. It dissipates the myth that French verbs are difficult to learn or  remember. The course covers 6 extensive modules, divided up into 49 lessons, and tens of useful and practical French verbs.

  • 1
    Module 1: Greetings
    Learn to greet somebody, how to introduce and provide a few basic information about yourself. x
  • 2
    Vocabulary Topics (4)
    4 lessons teaching you how to introduce yourself and also inquire about the identity of other people. x
  • 3
    Qui suis-je? – Introductions
    Learn several ways to introduce yourself x
  • 4
    Qui est-ce? Who is it?
    Learn how to ask about somebody’s identity and respond to this question x
  • 5
    Comment sont-ils? Describing others
    Learn how to provide information about someone’s appearance using adjectives x
  • 6
    Vêtements et couleurs
    Great lesson teaching you important vocabulary on the subjects of clothes and colors x
  • 7
    Grammar Topics (3)
    5 lessons of grammar on nouns, articles, gender and number. x
  • 8
    Using tu vs. vous – Forms of address
    When addressing somebody in French, French speakers have to weigh between TU or VOUS, respectively, informal vs formal ways of address. x
  • 9
    Articles and gender
    French articles and the notion of gender can be a source of confusion early in your French studies. This lesson introduces them with clarity. x
  • 10
    Nouns and numbers
    Learn about French nouns, their formation in the plural case as well as numbers from 0 to 100 x
  • 11
    Conjugation Topics (2)
    3 conjugation lessons on the auxiliary verb être, the imperative mood and the verb s’appeler. x
  • 12
    L’Auxiliaire ÊTRE & Negation: “ne—pas”
    One of the most important verbs in French. Absolutely necessary for every serious French learner x
  • 13
    Conjugating “s’appeler” in the present
    First ER-verb to conjugate in the present tense. With this verb, you’ll be able to say what people’s names are using all the persons (je, tu, il, etc.) x
  • 14
    Module 2: The Classroom
    Talk about classes, schedules, syllabus, and much more in this chapter. x
  • 15
    Vocabulary Topics (5)
    4 lessons targeting the world of students. x
  • 16
    The Objects in My Classroom
    Whether you’re a student yourself or been one in the past, this lesson may be of interest to you. Learn how to name various objects around the classroom, from the mean very kind French teacher to the wall clock students can’t stop staring at :-) x
  • 17
    School Subjects
    Learn the most common subjects students take at school, from English literature to physics and history and much more. x
  • 18
    How To Describe My Classes and Profs
    Wish to express something about the class you’re taking or the teachers you’re learning from? This vocabulary lesson provides useful words and expressions to help you do just that. x
  • 19
    What’s the Date Today?
    What are the days of the week or the months of the years? x
  • 20
    What Time Is It? L’Heure
    Learn different ways to tell the time in French, including the formal way as well as the military time. x
  • 21
    Grammar Topics (4)
    4 grammars lessons focusing on the auxiliary verb AVOIR, the interrogative form, and the irregularities of some French nouns and adjectives. x
  • 22
    Il y a Saying what there is
    Learn how to say “There is/are” and “There isn’t/aren’t” in French. This can be useful as you try to describe your surrounding environment. x
  • 23
    Asking Questions – L’Interrogation
    This is the first lesson on the interrogative form in French. It will show you the most basic but essential things to know about asking questions, both formal and informal in French. x
  • 24
    Introducing the Verb “Avoir”
    AVOIR is another auxiliary verb every French learn must learn, better yet, must master. Here we introduce the most common uses of this helping verb. x
  • 25
    Irreg. Plural and Gender (Nouns and Adj.)
    We take another (deeper) look at the formation of French nouns and adjectives. This time, we focus on their irregularities in the feminine and plural forms. x
  • 26
    Conjugation Topics (1)
    We study the conjugated forms of AVOIR in the present of the indicative. x
  • 27
    The Auxiliary Verb AVOIR
    Avoir is here conjugated in the present tense of the indicative. x
  • 28
    Module 3: Me & My Family
    Learn the correct expressions and words to describe your family, activities you enjoy doing together as well as your personal tastes and dislikes. like x
  • 29
    Vocabulary Topics (4)
    Receive great lessons teaching you some important words and expressions on the subject of family x
  • 30
    Building My Family Tree
    Learn to name the relationships between family members. By the time you’re done, you will be able to draw your own family tree all in French. x
  • 31
    Saying What You Like & Don’t Like
    Learn to express your tastes and dislikes in French with the verb AIMER and other verbs of preference. x
  • 32
    My Origins and Personal Information
    Follow this lesson carefully if you wish to be able to say where you’re from and also provide basic important information about your address, phone number, nationality, etc. x
  • 33
    Fun Together: Family Activities
    This vocabulary lesson teaches you how to say what you like doing when together with your family x
  • 34
    Grammar Topics (4)
    4 grammars lessons focusing on the auxiliary verb AVOIR, the interrogative form, and the irregularities of some French nouns and adjectives. x
  • 35
    Possessive Adjectives
    Learn how to express the possessive case in French. Posessive adjectives are also called determiners les déterminants and belong to the same class as the articles. x
  • 36
    Expressing Possession With “DE”
    There are many ways to express the possessive case, and the preposition “de” is a very common way in French to do so. Learn all the tricks in this grammar lesson. x
  • 37
    Numbers: Counting beyond 100
    Now that we’ve studied numbers from 0-99, it is time to move a little higher. How about learning to count from 99 to 1 billion in French? :-) x
  • 38
    Introducing (-ER) Action Verbs
    Learn at what action verbs are (in opposition to state verbs). x
  • 39
    Conjugation Topics (3)
    We here officially introduce the conjugation of -ER Verbs and look at “VENIR” (to come), very useful when you want to express origins. x
  • 40
    Stems and Affixes of -ER Verbs
    By far, this group contains the greatest number of French verbs. You will learn how to recognize the basic patterns of these verbs x
  • 41
    Conjugating AIMER in the present
    This is a study case in which we take a close look at the conjugation of the verb AIMER, a typical -ER verb, in the present tense of the indicative. x
  • 42
    Module 4: My Daily Routine
    Learn to talk about the weather, the seasons and your hobbies in French. x
  • 43
    Vocabulary Topics (4)
    4 lessons on the weather, seasons and routine activities you do every day. x
  • 44
    Describing the Weather and Seasons
    What’s the weather like? Like many people, if you find yourself using the weather as an easy topic of conversation to break the ice with a stranger, you will certainly enjoy this lesson. Learn how to say “it is warm, it is cold, etc.” all in French. x
  • 45
    My Daily Activities
    Learn how to describe your most routine activities from the moment you wake up to the minute you go to bed. x
  • 46
    My Leisure Activities
    Say what you enjoy doing during your spare-time. Do you have any hobbies you’d like to share in French? This vocabulary lesson will help you do just that. x
  • 47
    My Abilities, Dreams and Knowledge
    If you want to learn how to talk about what you can do, what your dreams and inspirations are, as well as what you know how to do, this is the lesson to absorb. With the verbs vouloir, pouvoir and savoir, you’ll be set to expressing all these ideas in French easily. x
  • 48
    Grammar Topics (5)
    In this grammar chapter, we look at the use of verbs such as FAIRE, ALLER (with articles of location / with infinitives) as well as reflexive verbs and also how they help convey very useful meanings in French. x
  • 49
    Various Expressions with “FAIRE”
    FAIRE is an important French verb that can help you describe many things from the weather to daily activities or other idiomatic expressions. We take a close look at this verb here. x
  • 50
    ALLER + Location
    French verb “ALLER” (to go) is used to express direction. However, some students face some challenges when they’re dealing with the associated articles that go accompany place nouns. This lesson takes care of this concern. x
  • 51
    Make Plans With ALLER + Infinitive
    In this lesson, we focus on the formation of the near future, (“le futur proche”, in French). This is an easy way to talk about your immediate plans. x
  • 52
    The Subject Pronoun “ON”
    Learn how to make general statements in French with the pronoun “on” x
  • 53
    Semi-Auxiliary Verbs + Inf.
    Pouvoir, Savoir and Vouloir are also called semi-auxiliary verbs that can help you express many things in French including your abilities, dreams and knowledge. x
  • 54
    Conjugation Topics (4)
    We study the conjugated forms of ALLER, VOULOIR, SAVOIR, POUVOIR and FAIRE in the present of the indicative. x
  • 55
    Conjugating FAIRE
    Learn all the conjugated forms of the verb FAIRE in the present of the indicative. x
  • 56
    Conjugating ALLER
    Learn all the conjugated forms of the verb ALLER in the present of the indicative. x
  • 57
    Conjugating POUVOIR & VOULOIR
    Learn all the conjugated forms of the verb POUVOIR and VOULOIR in the present of the indicative. x
  • 58
    Conjugating SAVOIR
    Learn all the conjugated forms of the verb SAVOIR in the present of the indicative. x
  • 59
    Module 5: Touring the City
    Learn how to move around the city and its public places. This chapter also introduces the French partitive articles, demonstrative adjectives and so much more. its x
  • 60
    Vocabulary Topics (4)
    Learn how to name common public places in French, where to hang out, and also the fun things you can do in town. This vocab chapter also includes a lesson on means of public transportation. x
  • 61
    Studying City Public Places
    Do you need to go to church, the library, the mosque, the restaurant? Or perhaps you want to go to the movie theater? All this is covered in this vocabulary lesson. x
  • 62
    Let’s Go Shopping
    If you enjoy running some errands, you will certainly appreciate this lesson. It provides ways to describing your shopping activities in various places of the city. x
  • 63
    Leisure Activities in the City
    Now if you’re like me and enjoy engaging in fun activities around the city, this French vocabulary might be what you need. x
  • 64
    Means of Public Transportation
    Since we’re learning fun words and expressions about the city, it makes sense to also study the means of public transportation we can use to get around. x
  • 65
    Grammar Topics (5)
    5 grammars lessons on prepositions of locations as well as other 3rd-group verbs. We will also learn how to express necessity with DEVOIR and “il faut + infinitive” x
  • 66
    Prepositions of Locations
    Learn how to locate your local restaurant, police stations and many other things in French. We will learn about the most commons prepositions of locations along with the way. x
  • 67
    Questions With Interrogative Words
    We now learn some more advanced ways to inquire about things, people, places, time, etc. Interrogative words in French can help us do all this easily. x
  • 68
    Expressing Necessity: DEVOIR and il faut
    You’ve learned how to express abilities, dreams and what you know. Now learn about DEVOIR and “il faut + Infinitive”, which are 2 nice ways of expressing obligations and necessity. x
  • 69
    Demonstrative Adjectives
    Pointing at things in order to better describe things is very common in any language. Learn how to do say “this, that, these, those” in French. x
  • 70
    Partitives and Expressions of Quantity
    Since we’ve been shopping, it makes sense to learn how to describe how many items we want, how much drink or food we need on our plates. So here, we’ll be looking at partitive articles and various other expressions of quantity. x
  • 71
    Conjugation Topics (3)
    In this conjugation chapter, we’ll be looking closely at 3rd groups verbs such as PRENDRE, DEVOIR, and others in the IR form (sortir, dormir, courir) x
  • 72
    PRENDRE & Other Similar Verbs
    PRENDRE is considered a consumption verb and matches perfectly the theme of this lesson (city, shopping, etc.). We learn here the conjugated forms of this verb in the present tense as well as other derivated verbs (comprendre, apprendre, etc.) x
  • 73
    DEVOIR and FALLOIR
    To be able to express necessity, we must learn to conjugate DEVOIR and FALLOIR properly. This lesson will help us do just that. x
  • 74
    3rd-Group Verbs in IR
    Verbs in IR are especially confusing as they can belong to either the 2nd or 3rd group. We hear look at important verbs of the 3rd group which follow a very regular pattern, despite the irregularity of 3rd group verbs. x
  • 75
    Module 6: Where I Live
    Learn to talk about your house, your neighborhood, the house chores you like (or hate) doing, and so much more. x
  • 76
    Vocabulary Topics (4)
    4 vocabulary lessons on your most intimate environment: your house or your apartment. x
  • 77
    Inside My House/Apartment
    Learn the right words and expressions to describe your house or apartment. Give us a tour of your backyard, living room, bedroom, kitchen, all this in French. x
  • 78
    Rooms and Furniture
    In this lesson, we list the various objects, e.g. furniture available in our homes. x
  • 79
    House chores and activities
    Do you like cleaning, washing dishes and clothes, putting away the dishes in the cupboard after washing them? How about mowing the lawn or playing cards? What are your most favorite activities at home? We will learn how to say all this in French. x
  • 80
    Walking in my neighborhood
    After touring our homes, we now step outside a little and visiting our neighbors and local shops around the corner. Learn how to do this all in French. x
  • 81
    Grammar Topics (5)
    This grammar chapter deals with subjects ranging from adjective placement in French and comparisons to the contrast between verbs CONNAITRE / SAVOIR, direct object pronouns and much more. x
  • 82
    French Adjectives Placement
    Adjectives before or after the noun? That’s the question! In French, some adjectives’ meanings will vary based on the position they occupy with respect to the noun they accompany. We learn how to decode these knots in this lesson. x
  • 83
    The French Comparative Form
    More, less, as much or as many…we learn how to establish comparisons between things and people in this lesson. x
  • 84
    (Direct) Object Pronouns
    Nouns will normally be replaced by their respective pronouns, but in French we also need to know whether these pronouns fall into the DIRECT or INDIRECT category. This lesson looks at French direct object pronouns. x
  • 85
    Is It connaître or savoir?
    There’s only one word in English for “To know”, which in French, there are two. Often, students will be confused as to which one to use. This grammars explains all the nuances between these 2 verbs. x
  • 86
    Some Expressions With Avoir
    This lesson teaches you how to express states of being with the verb AVOIR. x
  • 87
    Conjugation Topics (2)
    We study the conjugated forms of regular -IR (finir, choisir, etc) and -RE (perdre, entendre, etc.) verbs. x
  • 88
    Conjugating Regular -IR verbs
    They belong the 2nd group and can be very easy to learn: choisir, punir, réussir, etc are among these common verbs of the 2nd group. x
  • 89
    Conjugating Regular -RE verbs & Mettre
    Among all the verbs of the “wild” 3rd group, the regular -RE verbs don’t seem to pose any challenge to students to can follow their easy patterns. We look at the most common ones as well as the verbs sharing similar conjugated forms with METTRE . x
  • 90
    Module 7: The Past
    This chapter takes a leap back into the past. We will study the passé composé and its various forms with the past participles. The auxiliary verbs AVOIR and ETRE must be mastered by now. x
  • 91
    Vocabulary Topics (3)
    Tell about past experiences using the passé composé x
  • 92
    What Happened Last Week?
    Can you describe what you did last weekend, yesterday or 3 days ago using the passé composé? This lesson teaches you how to do just that. x
  • 93
    Describing My Past Experiences
    Here, we go even further back in the past by describing what happened years ago in our lives… all this with the passé composé. x
  • 94
    Personal & Historical Facts
    Who says past also says history. Now equipped with the passé composé, we can talk about historical events in French in the passé composé. x
  • 95
    Grammar Topics (6)
    5 grammar lessons on the use of the Passé Composé with the auxiliary verbs AVOIR and ÊTRE. We also look at how to form the passé composé in negative sentences. x
  • 96
    Passé Composé With AVOIR
    Learn to form the passé composé with AVOIR. Using this auxiliary verb is the most common way of using the Passé Composé in French. x
  • 97
    Forming Irregular Past Participles
    Past participles in the Passé Composé can have some pretty straightforward formations. However, there are a few verbs that tend to give students a little bit of problems. We look at them in this lesson. x
  • 98
    Passé Composé With ÊTRE
    Now we look at the use of the Passé Composé with the other auxiliary verb: ÊTRE. We focus on the verbs of “la maison d’être” as well as pronominal verbs. x
  • 99
    Rules of Passé Composé Agreements
    Students of French can be very vulnerable when it comes to making proper agreements as they learn the passé composé tense. Number and gender agreements are explored fully in this lesson. x
  • 100
    Another Past: The Recent Past
    Apart from the Passé Composé, there’s also what’s called the passé récent with VENIR + DE. This lesson teaches you how to form sentences in the passé récent. x
  • 101
    The Negation Revisited
    We already “ne…pas”, but there are a few other negation expressions in French you can learn and use. To make this even more interesting, we will use them in the passé composé, too. x
  • 102
    Conjugation Topics (2)
    We delve into the forms of the passé composé for verbs such as AVOIR, ÊTRE and the reflexive verbs x
  • 103
    Passé Composé of Auxiliary Verbs
    Even the auxiliary verbs can have their own passé composé, too. In this lesson, we will learn how to conjugate “être” and “avoir” in the passé composé. x
  • 104
    Passé Composé of Reflexive Verbs
    because of the addition of the reflexive pronouns (me, te, se, etc.) many students easily get confused about the correct conjugations for reflexive verbs. This lesson teaches you how to sort it out. x
  • 105
    Module 8: When I Was Young
    After the passé composé, we now work on the imperfect of the indicative to describe past actions taking place over a period of time, habitual actions, emotions, etc. This is a great lesson that complements the chapter on the passé composé. x
  • 106
    Vocabulary Topics (3)
    What did you use to do during your childhood? We look here at the use of the imperfect tense (indicative mood) to express habitual actions in the past. x
  • 107
    As a Child, I Used To…
    We explore common childhood past-times using the imperfect tense. From actions verbs such as jouer, danser, travailler to other French idioms targeting childhood actions, the imperfect tense allows us to express a wide range of ideas and sentences. x
  • 108
    Past Feelings, Behaviors and Emotions
    We specifically look at the verbs être and avoir as a means to express our past emotions and behaviors with the imperfect tense. x
  • 109
    Past Celebrations and Sweet Memories
    The imperfect will be used here to explore a number of celebrations and memories we have of past events we use to attend. Because of the recurring nature of these events, using the imperfect is the perfect tense to use. x
  • 110
    Grammar Topics (4)
    This grammar chapter deals with the topics of French relative pronouns, indirect object pronouns (also mixed with direct ones), French idioms used with reflexive verbs and also the imperfect vs. passé composé. x
  • 111
    About Using the Imperfect
    Under which circumstances the use of the imperfect can be granted? This is not always evident for non-native speakers. This lesson shows you specifically when you can use the French imperfect without being wrong x
  • 112
    Qui, que, dont, où
    As our French sentences become more complex, we often need relative pronouns to connect them. We will study them here, but more specifically, the definite/specified relative pronouns Qui, que, dont, où. x
  • 113
    Indirect Object Pronouns
    We dealt with the direct object pronouns, so now it’s time to turn to their indirect counterparts. Direct and indirect object pronouns can share most of the same words with the exception of the 3rd person of the singular and plural. More details in this grammar lesson x
  • 114
    Idioms With Auxiliary ÊTRE
    Still using the imperfect tense, we look at a few common French idioms constructed with reflexive verbs. x
  • 115
    Passé Composé vs. Imperfect
    This is by far one of the most confusing grammar point in French, according to my English-speaking students. But after taking this lesson, you’ll see that the rules to distinguish these 2 tenses are quite easy to follow. x
  • 116
    Conjugation Topics (4)
    This conjugation chapter focuses on the forms of the imperfect tense, regular and irregular stems and a few specific verbs x
  • 117
    The Imperfect of Regular Stems
    This particular conjugation lesson focuses on the simple forms of the imperfect. We look at regular verbs of the -er, -ir and -re group. x
  • 118
    The Imperfect of Irregular Stems
    This particular conjugation lesson focuses on the irregular forms of the imperfect. We look at stem changes of a few specific verbs x
  • 119
    The Imperfect of VOIR & CROIRE
    These 2 verbs share great similarities in their conjugated forms while in the imperfect. x
  • 120
    The Imperfect of LIRE, DIRE & ÉCRIRE
    These -re verbs of the 3rd group in the imperfect will be the last ones completing our course. x
  • 1
    Module 1: Determiners
    Every module includes 10-15 lessons each, spanning topics in vocabulary, conjugation and grammar. x
  • 2
    French Articles (6)
    Six grammar lessons detailing the topic of French articles. You learn everything about definite, indefinite, contracted articles as well as partitives and how to use them with country names. . x
  • 3
    Indefinite Articles (une, une, des)
    This lesson explain the use of the 3 indefinite articles. Generally, indefinite articles are used before nouns that are not yet identified. x
  • 4
    Definite Articles (le, la, l’, les)
    French definite articles are used in several specific occasions. Often, they may be source of confusion, especially for English speakers. This lessons explains it all. x
  • 5
    Definite articles + Country Names
    Countries in French are usually preceded by a definite article. This lesson shows you the correct one to use. x
  • 6
    Contracted Articles (au, à la, à l’, aux)
    Great lesson teaching you important vocabulary on the subjects of clothes and colors x
  • 7
    Contracted Articles (du, de la, de l’, des)
    Great lesson teaching you important vocabulary on the subjects of clothes and colors x
  • 8
    Partitives Articles (du, de la, de l’, des)
    Great lesson teaching you important vocabulary on the subjects of clothes and colors x
  • 9
    Determinative Adjectives (2)
    Here are 4 lessons about adjectives as determiners. These are the demonstratives, possessives, indefinite and other kinds of adjectives, (as opposed to qualifying ajectives). Learn about them all in this chapter. x
  • 10
    French Demonstrative Adjectives
    Learn how to say THIS and THAT and much more in French. x
  • 11
    French Possessive Adjectives
    Whose is this? This lesson teaches you how to expression possession such as mon…(my) or leur…(their) in French x
  • 12
    Module 2: Nouns
    Every module includes 10-15 lessons each, spanning topics in vocabulary, conjugation and grammar. x
  • 13
    Proper Nouns (1)
    3 conjugation lessons on the auxiliary verb être, the imperative mood and the verb s’appeler. x
  • 14
    About Proper Nouns
    Proper nouns is a special class that belongs to the general category of NOUNS. Learn the rules about their usage. x
  • 15
    Common Nouns (3)
    3 conjugation lessons on the auxiliary verb être, the imperative mood and the verb s’appeler. x
  • 16
    Masculine/Feminine Gender of Nouns
    All French nouns have either a masculine or feminine gender. Some even have both. Many students of French often get mixed up with the French notion of gender and this lesson explains all the basics. x
  • 17
    Common Noun Number: Singular / Plural
    Nouns can be either in the singular or plural form. Learn how the number of these nouns affect their morphology and other elements within the sentence. x
  • 18
    A Special Case: Compound Nouns
    Dealing with compound nouns in French can often be source of confusion, especially when changing them into their plural forms. Learn the most essential rules about French compound nouns in this lesson. x
  • 19
    Mod.3: Completing The Noun
    Every module includes 10-15 lessons each, spanning topics in vocabulary, conjugation and grammar. x
  • 20
    (Qualifying) Adjectives (4)
    These 5 lessons on French adjectives will teach you everything from their feminine and plural formations to their placement in a sentence and much more. x
  • 21
    Masculine/Feminine Gender of Adjectives
    Learn the various modifications made to French adjectives from the masculine to the feminine form. x
  • 22
    Singular / Plural Number of the Adjective
    Learn the various modifications made to French adjectives from the singular to the plural form. x
  • 23
    A Few Special Cases
    Not all adjectives are equal. Some will radically change when turned into a feminine or plural form. Learn a few of these special cases in this lesson. x
  • 24
    Placement of French Adjectives
    French adjectives: Should they go before or after the nouns? This lesson looks at all the different possibilities. x
  • 25
    Module 4: Pronouns
    The main role of a pronouns is to replace a noun. Pronouns comes in various shapes and forms: subject pronouns, object pronouns, etc. This chapter explores all of them. x
  • 26
    Subject Pronouns (3)
    Learn about all the various subjects pronouns of the French language and how to distingush tu vs. vous, nous vs. on. x
  • 27
    French Subject Pronouns
    This is a complete analysis of the French subject pronouns. x
  • 28
    Differentiating On Vs. Nous
    French speakers will usually use “on” instead of “nous”. This sometimes confuses non-native speakers and so this lesson explains clearly the difference between these 2 subject pronouns and when and why you should one of them over another. x
  • 29
    Differentiating Tu Vs. Vous
    Addressing somebody in French with “TU” or “Vous” is a big deal since you must know the correct term to use for each specific individual you address. Learn all the tips in this lesson. x
  • 30
    French Stressed Pronouns (2)
    The term “pronoms toniques” (stressed pronoun) may well be unfamiliar even to most French native speakers, although its elements are quite well used in daily French conversations. This lesson teaches all about the stressed pronouns and how to use in your sentences. x
  • 31
    Stressed Pronouns To Insist
    Stressed pronouns are mostly used to place an emphasis on the identity of the a subject within a sentence. Learn how to best use them to convey the insistence you want. x
  • 32
    Stressed Pronouns After Prepositions
    Stressed pronouns often appear prepositions. Learn some of the most common prepositions with which they occur. x
  • 33
    Pronouns of Pronominal Verbs (1)
    These pronouns are used with reflexive verbs, reciprocal verbs, and other kinds of pronominal construction. Learn about them all right here. x
  • 34
    Pronominal Verbs Pronouns
    Pronouns attached to pronominal verbs must agree at all times. So it is very important to know which one to use with which subject. Learn all about them in this very lesson. x
  • 35
    French Object Pronouns (4)
    Subject pronouns have object pronouns for counterparts. Naturally, the main role of object pronouns is to replace objects, but objects aren’t all equal as we shall learn in this chapter. x
  • 36
    Direct Object Pronouns
    Direct object pronouns help you avoid futile repetitions of a direct object in a sentence. Use them whenever possible. They will make your French sound fluid. :-) x
  • 37
    Indirect Object Pronouns
    Indirect object pronouns, just like direct object pronouns, help you avoid futile repetitions of a direct object within a sentence. Use them whenever possible. The will make your French sound fluid. :-) x
  • 38
    French Pronoun “EN”
    Mostly used to replace quantity nouns and the preposition “DE”, the en pronoun is a very important one to study. x
  • 39
    French Pronoun “Y”
    The y pronoun is used in replacement of places and the à preposition. Like the en pronoun, you will boost your grammar skills significantly by using this pronoun judiciously. x
  • 40
    French Demonstrative Pronouns (2)
    Replacing the demonstrative adjective + noun, it helps avoid repetition. x
  • 41
    The 4 demonstrative Pronouns
    Receive great lessons teaching you some important words and expressions on the subject of family x
  • 42
    All About “Ça”
    Many French learners often encounter difficulties making sense of “ça”. They mistakenly use it in formal situations. This lesson teaches you all the correct uses of this variant of cela x
  • 43
    French Possessive Pronouns (1)
    Replacing the possessive adjective + noun, it helps avoid repetition. x
  • 44
    Mastering the Possessive Pronouns
    French possessive pronouns fully explained. x
  • 45
    Mod.9: “How Many?”
    How to express the concept of quantity in French? This chapter will teach you many ways how to do that. x
  • 46
    Expressing The Idea of Quantity
    This is a general take on the subject of quantities and numbers. We’ll be looking at various ways how quantity gets to be expressed in French. x
  • 47
    French Digits And Numbers
    We’ll go from 0 to 1 billion (not one by one, of course :-)) x
  • 48
    The French Ordinal Numbers
    Do you know how to count things in sequence in French, “like first, second, third,” etc.? You will learn how to do this in French in this lesson. x
  • 49
    French Collective Numbers
    Do you go by tens, or by dozens, or by hundreds? Can you say all this in French? Let’s learn how to do that in this lesson. x
  • 50
    Mod. 10: Comparisons
    How to express the concept of quantity in French? This chapter will teach you many ways how to do that. x
  • 51
    All About The Comparative (3)
    Learn how to express the comparative of qualities, quantities and actions in this chapter. x
  • 52
    Comparing Qualities
    A lesson teaching the comparison of qualities x
  • 53
    Comparing Quantities
    This lesson teaches you how to compare different quantities x
  • 54
    Comparing States or Actions
    Follow carefully this lesson if you want to learn how to compare states or actions described by verbs. x
  • 55
    All About The Superlative (3)
    Learn how to express the superlative of qualities, quantities and actions in this chapter. x
  • 56
    Distinguishing Qualities
    A lesson teaching how to distinguish qualities via adjectives x
  • 57
    Superlative: Distinguishing Quantities
    This lesson teaches you how to distinguish different quantities with nouns x
  • 58
    Superlative: Distinguishing Actions
    In this lesson, we learn how to distinguish actions described by verbs. x
  • 59
    Mod.5: Indicative Tenses
    In this chapter, we study the tenses of the indicative students should immediately learn as beginners. x
  • 60
    The Present of the Indicative (2)
    Learn to form the conjugated forms of the regular -er, -ir verbs and -re verbs in the present, as well as the main values of the present. x
  • 61
    Conjugating the Present Tense
    Study the main conjugation patterns of verbs in the present tense of the indicative x
  • 62
    Values of the Present Tense
    When and why should the present tense be used in French? Does the present tense only pertain to the present, or can it also refer to tenses other than the current moment? . x
  • 63
    Expressing Future Plans in French (4)
    Learn how to talk about verbs in the future, whether the actions they represent are happening a few minutes from now or much later in a remote future. x
  • 64
    The Simple Future
    Perhaps one of the easiest tense to form in French for students, the future simple helps us make plans for the future. We here look at both the regular and irregular forms of this tense. x
  • 65
    Values of the Future Simple
    We look at all the conditions under which the future is used. x
  • 66
    The Near Future (Futur Proche)
    This lesson teaches you how to form the futur proche and why it is used as opposed to the future simple. x
  • 67
    The Passé Composé (5)
    Now we’re about to learn the ubiquitous French passé composé. Learn more about the 2 auxiliaries that influence its conjugations. x
  • 68
    Auxiliary Avoir + Past Participle
    Study the passé composé with AVOIR French. The majority of French verbs are employed with this auxiliary. x
  • 69
    Auxiliary Être + Past Participle
    Just a handful of French intransitive verbs but all pronominal verbs use this auxiliary in the passé composé. Learn all about the formation of the passé composé with être. x
  • 70
    ÊTRE or AVOIR?
    Some verbs in the passé composé will have different meanings depending on whether they use AVOIR or ÊTRE as auxiliaries. Study them here and become confident in your abilities to choose the correct auxiliary at all times. x
  • 71
    Values of the Passé Composé
    We look at all the conditions under which the future is used. x
  • 72
    The Imperfect Past Tense (3)
    Learn how to use the imperfect, and learn especially how to differientiate it from the passé composé. x
  • 73
    Conjugating the Imperfect
    Learn the essential forms of the Imperfect with regular and irregular verbs. x
  • 74
    Values And Uses of the Imperfect
    When and why is the imperfect used in French? Learn all about this in lesson. x
  • 75
    The Imperfect – Passé Composé Duo
    Both the Passé Composé and the Imperfect are x
  • 76
    Mod. 6: Beyond the Indicative
    In this module, we study the the imperative and the conditional (please note that traditionally, the conditional is now being referenced as a tense) x
  • 77
    Decoding the Imperative (4)
    Discover the imperative under from top to bottom, with pronouns, in the negative and pronominal form, and much more. x
  • 78
    Basic Use of the Imperative
    Learn to give commands using the imperative in the affirmative form (as opposed to the negative form, where you prohibit some from doing something). x
  • 79
    The Imperative With Object Pronouns
    How to blend direct and indirect objects with the imperative? Learn the tips in this lesson. x
  • 80
    Using the Imperative with a Pronominal Verb
    What an statement in the imperative form look like when combined with a pronominal verb. x
  • 81
    The Imperative in the Negative Form
    Learn how to order somebody not to do something in French. x
  • 82
    Verbs in the Conditional (2)
    Learn to conjugate verbs in the conditional mood and mostly, when to use it (its values). x
  • 83
    Conjugating Verbs in the Conditional
    The conditional tense/mood is introduced here with all its conjugated forms for regular and irregular verbs. x
  • 84
    Values of the Conditional
    Learn all about when and why the conditional used as a tense or mood? x
  • 85
    Mod.7: Sentence Types
    In this chapter, we will be looking specifically at the interrogative and exclamatory types, as well as the negative form. x
  • 86
    A Few Types of Sentences in French (2)
    Let’s learn about forming questions in French as well as expressing some exclamations about situation. x
  • 87
    Sentence Type: Interrogative
    Do you know how to ask questions in French? Do you know about the partial interrogation and the global one? How about the inversion method? Let’s learn all this in this lesson. x
  • 88
    Sentence Type: Exclamatory
    Learn how to express various reactions in French with the exclamatory type of sentence x
  • 89
    Expressing Negation in French (2)
    Sentences can take a positive or negative form. In this chapter, we look at the construction of negative sentences. x
  • 90
    Negation: The Basic Rules
    Learn to turn any positive statement into a negative form with “NE…PAS”. x
  • 91
    Negation: Other Cases
    Besides “NE…PAS”, there are other expressions of negation. Learn them in this lesson. x
  • 92
    Mod. 7: Verbal Constructions
    This lesson looks at the a few ways French verbs get constructed. x
  • 93
    French Verbs + Infinitives (3)
    We study verb constructions + infinitives, either directly or indirectly (through preposition) or with an object + infinitive. x
  • 94
    Verbs + (Direct) Infinitives
    Many French verbs will take the infinitive directly. Learn about them here. x
  • 95
    Verbs + Prepositions + Infinitive
    There are many French verbs that will require the use of a preposition before accepting an infinitive. We will look at many of them in this lesson. x
  • 96
    Verbs + Object Pron. + Prep. + Infinitive
    Many French verbs will take the infinitive directly. Learn about them here. x
  • 97
    Verbs + Noun / Object / Adjective (3)
    French verbs can also be followed by a noun, an object or an adjective. This lesson shows you a few examples from which you can learn how to turn verbs into meaningful statements. x
  • 98
    French Verbs + Noun Construction
    One of the most typical syntax you’ll encounter when learning French is the verb followed by a noun. Learn how to use this at your own advantage. x
  • 99
    Verbs + Object Pronoun Construction
    Here we learn how to pair verb with object pronouns, be they indirect object pronouns or direct ones. x
  • 100
    French Verbs + Adjectives
    Finally, we look at how adjectives get integrated with French verbs, usually with state verbs (verbes d’état). x
  • 101
    Mod. 8: Invariable Words
    Certain French words don’t change their morphology no matter what the circumstance. Prepositions and adverbs are part of them. Let’s study those in detail in this chapter. x
  • 102
    Decoding French Prepositions (3)
    Here we will be looking specifically at 3 prepositions: de / a / en . x
  • 103
    Studying The Preposition à
    Study the various uses of the preposition à, whether it indicates a place, or it completes a verb, an adjective, etc. x
  • 104
    Studying The Preposition de
    Study the various uses of the preposition DE, whether it indicates a quantity, or it completes a verb, an adverb, etc. x
  • 105
    Studying The Preposition en
    Study the various uses of the preposition EN, whether it indicates an origin, a means of transportation, or time. x
  • 106
    All About Adverbs (3)
    They modify verbs, adjectives, other adverbs and are also invariable. Learn the most essential tips on French adverbs. x
  • 107
    Various types of adverbs and their roles
    French adverbs can take various shapes and modify various words in a sentence. This lesson provides a nice overview on French adverbs. x
  • 108
    Adjective-Derived: Adverbs in ment
    Adverbs derived from adjectives will usually end in ment. Some are easily constructed, while others stand out as exceptions. x
  • 109
    Values of Adverbs
    Adverbs can indicate time, manner, place, etc. Let’s learn about all these types of adverbs in this lesson. x
  • 1
    Mod. 1: Verb Types (6)
    We start this course with an introduction to the six verb types in French. x
  • 2
    French Auxiliary Verbs
    The two most important French verbs are here dissected to give you a great start into this course. x
  • 3
    French Semi-Auxiliaries
    Certain French verbs are powerful enough to earn the label of “semi-auxiliary”. Learn them if you want to be able to say a wide range of notions including abilities, obligations, desires, and much more. x
  • 4
    French Action Verbs
    Action verbs are also called “verbes à sens plein” (full-meaning verbs). The bulk of French verbs are action verbs and we look at their fundamental nature and roles. x
  • 5
    French Attributive (State) Verbs
    Learn how to provide information about someone’s appearance using adjectives x
  • 6
    French Transitive Verbs
    Certain French verbs are accompanied by an object. Often, this could be a direct object, but sometimes, it could also be an indirect one. Regardless, transitive verbs will express an action being undergone by such an object. x
  • 7
    French Intransitive Verbs
    As opposed to transitive verbs that accept an object, intransitive verbs won’t. This lesson looks at the nature and usage of intransitive verbs in French language. x
  • 9
    Mod.2: Verbal Categories(5)
    This chapter deals with the 5 elements affecting the conjugation of a verb. x
  • 10
    Person
    Here, we take a close look at the first person (je), second person (tu), etc. involved in conjugation. Their variations can affect the way a verb is conjugated or how it agrees with the subject. x
  • 11
    Number
    Number in conjugation provides information on the quantity of subjects (people, things) involved in the action described by the verb. Its variations will also affect the conjugation and agreement rules of a verb. x
  • 12
    Tense and Aspect
    While verbs provide temporal information with the help of tenses, they also provide information on the very process (through time) of the action denoted by the verb (the aspect). Learn tense and aspect in detail in this lesson. x
  • 13
    Mood
    Verbal moods can be personal or impersonal. We look at the most important moods every student of French should be aware of right from the start. x
  • 14
    Voice
    Voice is a verbal category that indicates how the subject of a sentence takes part in the action described by the verb. There are officially 2 types of voices: the active voice and the passive voice. However, the pronominal construction is considered by many grammarians to be a voice type on its own. x
  • 15
    Mod. 3: Tenses
    In this chapter, we study the tenses every learner of French should know about, including the present, the imperfect, the future, the passé composé. We’ve also included the conditional now considered to be a tense (no longer a mood). Also the imperative will be part of this chapter although it is a mood because of it’s close similarities with the present tense. x
  • 16
    Present of the indicative (6)
    The most important and most commonly-used tense in French, the present tense of the indicative is a must-know for everyone. x
  • 17
    Regular -er verbs & Interrogative Form
    Learn the conjugation patterns of the majority of French verbs ending in ER. This lesson also introduces the interrogative form (inversion). x
  • 18
    Regular -ir verbs & Negative Form
    Study the -ir verbs of the second group and learn along with it how to form the negation. x
  • 19
    Regular -re verbs
    We start off the 3rd group with its class of regular -re verbs. The 3rd group is known to be a “wild” one, and this is certainly a nice way not to scare off new learners of French conjugation. x
  • 20
    Common Irregular Verbs
    It’s time to introduce the irregular conjugated forms of the 3rd group. These are verbs you must know because they are used almost on a daily fashion. x
  • 21
    Verbs With Pronouns: The Reflexive Form
    Now that we surveyed various verb-ending types, it is time to look at verbs that involve reflexive pronouns. x
  • 22
    Usage of the Present Tense
    When and why should you use the present of the indicative? This lessons tells you all about it. x
  • 23
    Imperative [Mood] (4)
    The imperative is technically a mood, not a tense. But I thought I’d list it with the present tense because its conjugated forms are almost completely similar to those of the present. In this chapter, we will see the use of the imperative with and without pronouns, with object, as well as in the negative form. x
  • 24
    The Imperative in the Affirmative Form
    Give commands using the imperative in the affirmative form (as opposed to the negative form, where you prohibit some from doing something). x
  • 25
    The Imperative With Object Pronouns
    Learn to give commands in French that are accompanied by object pronouns (direct or indirect) x
  • 26
    The Imperative In the Pronominal Form
    What does the imperative look like when pronouns are involved? Learn all about it inside this very lesson. x
  • 27
    The Imperative in the Negative Form
    If you want to know how to tell somebody NOT to do something in the imperative form, you should study this lesson carefully. x
  • 28
    Future Tense (4)
    This chapter deals with the future tense. Learn how to make plans for the future. We will learn the futur simple as well as the futur proche (near future) x
  • 29
    How to Construct the Future
    Here, we study the regular forms of the future tense. Most students consider this tense to be fairly easy, and you will certainly agree. x
  • 30
    Irregular Verbs in the Future
    Exceptions are always part of the French language. After the regular stems of the future tense, we will now turn our attention to a few exceptions. x
  • 31
    Usage of the Future Tense
    When and why should you use the future tense? Discover the truth in this very lesson. x
  • 32
    The Near Future or Futur Proche
    The futur proche is another way to express immediate actions taking place in the future. Learn how to form verbs in this tense. x
  • 33
    The Conditional (3)
    This tense was once considered a mood. But the conditional is now part of the tenses of the indicative. It earns its place near the future tense because of the similarities. x
  • 34
    How to Construct the Conditional?
    Here, we study the regular forms of the Conditional. Just as with the future tense, the conditional should be fairly easy to master. x
  • 35
    Irregular Verbs in the Conditional
    Exceptions are always part of the French language. After the regular stems of the conditional, we will now turn our attention to some of the exceptions. x
  • 36
    Usage of the Conditional
    When and why should you use the conditional? Discover the truth in this very lesson. x
  • 37
    The Passé Composé (5)
    We here officially step back into the past and introduce the passé composé. Learn more about the 2 auxiliaries that influence its conjugations. x
  • 38
    Auxiliary Avoir + Past Participle
    The passé composé with AVOIR is very prevalent in French, where the majority of verb use this auxiliary verb by default use . Learn all the rules about the use of AVOIR in the passé composé. x
  • 39
    Auxiliary Être + Past Participle (a)
    There are few intransitive verbs that use ÊTRE as an auxiliary. Most students recognize them as les verbes de la maison d’être. Here are the rules of usage about this group of verbs in the passé composé x
  • 40
    Auxiliary Être + Past Participle (b)
    Alongside les verbes de la maison d’être, all French verbs used in the pronominal form will also use the auxiliary être in the passé composé. x
  • 41
    Formation & Agreements of Past Partic.
    This lesson focuses essentially on the past participles, mostly how they are constructed when in the irregular forms. We also learn about the rules of agreement of the past participles x
  • 42
    Usage of the Passé Composé
    When and why must you use the passé composé? Learn all the secrets in this lesson. x
  • 43
    The Imperfect Past (3)
    Learn another useful past tense in French: the imperfect will help express various past-related ideas, from past habits, to narration of the past involving descriptions and so much more. x
  • 44
    Regular Constructions of the Imperfect
    This lesson shows you how to conjugate regular verbs in the imperfect tense. The truth is all but just 1 verb fall within this category. x
  • 45
    Irregular Constructions of the Imperfect
    The verb ÊTRE appears to be the only verb having irregular conjugated patterns. Fairly easy if you ask me :-). x
  • 46
    Usage of the Imperfect
    When and why should you use the imperfect past tense in French? Discover all the answers in this lesson. x
  • 47
    Tenses in Tandem (2)
    In this chapter, we analyze tenses as a pair and see where they come together and where they differ. We look specifically at the passé composé-imperfect duo and the helpful (but often confusing) conditional-imperfect case. x
  • 48
    The Passé Composé-Imperfect Duo
    These 2 tenses often work together to give you some of the richest meanings when making statements about past events. Learn how to use them in sync. x
  • 49
    The Conditional-Imperfect Resemblance
    The conditional and imperfect certainly aren’t the same tenses, however they do share something in common: their endings. Sometimes, this makes it easy for learners to remember them, sometimes, too, it can lead to some unnerving confusion between these 2 tenses. x
  • 50
    Mod. 4: Stem Changes (6)
    Study in detail the -er verbs whose stems often vary. x
  • 51
    Verbs in -CER Ending
    Verbs in -CER such as commencer, coincer, percer, etc. will have a variation in -ç under certain conditions. x
  • 52
    Verbs in -GER Ending
    Verbs in -GER such as partager, manger, éponger, etc. will have add a mute -e- under certain conditions. x
  • 53
    Verbs With Mute -e- to -è-
    Verbs a with mute -e- such as peser, acheter, harceler, etc. often change into -è- under certain conditions. x
  • 54
    Verbs With -é- to -è-
    Verbs a with -é- such as léser, céder, révéler, etc. often change into -è- under certain conditions. x
  • 55
    Verbs In -YER- Change -y- Into -i-
    There are certain verbs such as aboyer, balayer, etc. that often change their -y- into -i- under certain conditions. x
  • 56
    Verbs In -eler/eter- Doubling the Consonant
    A few verbs such as jeter, appeler, etc. often double the consonant under certain conditions. x
  • 57
    Mod.5: Subj-Verb Agreement
    Verbs must agree with their subject for the most part. But in this chapter we look at idiosyncratic cases when this is not always the case x
  • 58
    Particular Cases (2)
    We will study two cases, one involving subject pronouns and the other collective subjects. x
  • 59
    Agreement Case With Subject Pronouns
    How to agree verbs with many subject pronouns put together? This is what you will learn in this lesson. x
  • 60
    Agreement Case With Collective Subjects
    Nouns can come as collective entities and such, they can pose some challenges when it comes to agreements. We sort out the most complex cases x
  • 61
    Mod.6: Most Useful Verbs(3)
    We wrap up this course with a list of important verbs in each of the 3 categories. x
  • 62
    40 Useful -er Verbs
    Here are 40 -er verbs you should learn and practice daily to boost your vocabulary and refresh your French conjugation skills. x
  • 63
    25 Useful 2nd Group -ir Verbs
    Find in this lesson 25 useful -ir verbs of the 2nd group. x
  • 64
    50 Useful 3rd-Group Verbs
    We finally end our course with 50 important verbs from the 3rd group. You definitely want to practice those because of their uncommon patterns. x

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I teach French at an important university and know quite too well the heavy financial burden my students have to bear every semester to afford my French courses. With this in mind, I’ve taken measures to give my FrenchtasticPeople members full guarantee about their investment.

  • The 30-day Full Satisfaction Guarantee – Get a full refund within 30 days if you decide that my French lessons aren’t what you want.
  • Now, you also receive the 365-Day Money Back Guarantee, which will make you even more excited to join the program. Imagine that you stayed in this program for one full year and decided after 1 year that you didn’t learn any French. Although this will be virtually impossible to happen (because we’re 100% convinced that you’ll dramatically improve your French skills), your money will be fully refunded even after 365 days of training with FrenchtasticPeople. You can keep everything you’ve received from the program. It’s all yours as a gift.

So you see, the difference between my French training program and others is that I place your satisfaction and progress above everything else. You’re here to learn French, and I can promise you with absolute confidence that you will, but if for any reason, you don’t think you’re learning. let me know within 30 days, or even better, continue taking classes for a full year, and after the 365th day, contact me and your money will be refunded if you can honest affirm that your still didn’t learn any French. You can’t find any better money guarantee than this anywhere else.

Objection #3: I'm Happy With My Current French Class +

Perhaps you are, but allow me to say that the very fact that you’re still reading these very words on this website could well mean that you’re secretly hoping for a novel approach to the way you’ve been learning French until now.

There are several wonderful benefits that this French training program has that your current teacher or French class certainly doesn’t have yet, but sometimes, the fear of change can feed us the wrong reasons why NOT try something new

Please now allow me to give just a few details of the awesome resources you will benefit from as a member on FrenchtasticPeople.

  • we guarantee your satisfaction on a long term guarantee, or we refund you in full your initial cost (you can keep what you already received as a gift)
  • the direct support you will continuously receive personally from your French instructor as well as the community of learners if you ever need help
  • the great convenience this training program offers with time and schedule flexibility
  • the knowledge and expertise of the college instructor
  • and so much more

So imagine all the important benefits of joining this program and contrast them against the current lesson you currently take at your regular school, for example, or on some random site.

You say like French and that you’d like to be good at it, but the truth is. (and we both know it) you will certainly continue learning from random YouTube French tutorials or pay a French tutor found on the local paper for each single class you’ll have  

This will not only cost you time and a lot of money in the long run, but it will also result in poor learning because you will lack the kind of in-depth and complete French training this program precisely offers.

But enough said now, you have nothing to fear. I invite you to try at least for 30 days, or 365 days if you choose, and if this is not the right setting for you, you know you can always have all your money back. Act now while the 3-in-1 course package is still available and before the limit of students is reached (125 max per course)

Objection #4: I'm Too Busy Right Now +

I knew some of my interested French learners out there would say that. “I don’t have the time to commit to French right now”.

  • But imagine if you could just click on a button on your mobile phone or be one your laptop and see me teach you French immediately at any time of the day or night.
  • Imagine if you can download and save your lessons on your computer and wait until the moment was right to start studying French.
  • Imagine if your French course never expired and that you could come back to it six months from now, or even 2 years from now and still have access to these lessons (because you will need to refresh your French from time to time). I’m already aware that some of my students here in this training program are busy professionals and I wanted to make sure you get all the time you need.

So I’m sure you can find 15-30 minutes to commit to one of your most enjoyable and rewarding activities such as studying French, especially if you can do it anytime you wish. I bet that despite your busy schedule, you also find the time to browse the internet, check your emails every two hours or just read some random celebrity news. (yes, I know, I do this too :-))

Besides, if you decide to join the program, say, in 2 months from now, you will probably miss out on the 3-in-1 course package. And by then, all the class seats will be filled and you will probably be kicking yourself in the head for letting this great opportunity fly right under your nose.

So secure your seat now and take all the time you need with this French training program. I’m sure you can find 15-30 minutes to commit to one of your most enjoyable and rewarding activities such as studying French any time you wish.

Objection #5: I Still Don't Trust This Teacher. Who Is He, By The Way? +

I’m very glad you raising this objection. You’re absolutely right not to give someone your money until you perfectly know who are and trust that they will help you achieve your dreams.

  • First of all, I am not just a random French teacher found on YouTube or Craigslist going around looking for students for a petty remuneration. I actually teach at the University of Minnesota, and have been doing so for 7 years now.
  • I have taught and continue to teach hundreds of real young college students that can testify of my expertise in the field.

It’s not because I am a native French speaker that I am readily qualified to teach. I went to school for years to study meticulously French language. I have several college degrees in French, English and Paralegal Studies (yes, I once thought of becoming a lawyer ;))

  • Also, I became an author when was barely 20 years old by publishing a short story (in French, of course), which you can rent from several libraries even here in the United States.

So you can say that you I’ve had significant opportunities to prove my knowledge of French. For years, I am proud to say that I have helped thousands of students learn and master French thanks to my easy-going teaching style, and I strongly believe you, too, will hugely benefit from taking these French courses.

Click Here Now To Become a MemberGet the 3-in-1 Course Package Now - Seats Limited - Only 125 students max allowed per course
  • Doubling the Money Back Guarantee

    Additionally, if you stick with the training for 365 days but tell us that you learned nothing in the end, you will ALSO be refunded in full. Yes, that’s how confident we are about your chances of learning French here!

Top 4 Technology-Related Questions

  • q-iconIn What Formats Are Your Lessons and Exams?

    All FrenchtasticPeople lessons and exams are delivered via standard mp4 video files, audio mp3 files, PDF text transcripts as well as Word files. All of the above-mentioned formats should work on all computers made in the last 8 years.

    The built-in iTunes, Quicktime (for Mac) and Windows Media Player (as well as any other media player) could play back the audio and video files. As for the PDFs and Word files, the built-in Apple Preview (Mac) or free Adobe Reader should be enough.

  • q-iconWill These Lessons Work On IPhone, IPad, etc.?

    Yes. All the resources available on FrenchtasticPeople are delivered via standard mp3 audio files (Premium Members), standard mp4 video files, and so are the PDF files.  You should not have any technical problem because these formats are fully compatible with your iOS device.

    (Premium Members with the Pro Package) You simply have to import the mp3 files into iTunes and sync them to play on your device. There exist plenty of resources online in case you run into any issue, but it should be straightforward.

  • q-iconCan I Download Videos and MP3s With The Core Package?

    Yes, you can download all resources to your personal device if you are a Premium Member (Pro Package & Pro Relax Package). If you sign up for the Core Package membership, you will still have unlimited access to all the video and audio files 24/7 on the Frenchtastic People website and forever!

  • q-iconI Want A CD To Play The Audio Files In My Car…

    Absolutely, you can do this. However, I don’t sell products on CDs (yet), but you can very easily make an mp3 CD with any media player on Mac or PC and enjoy your lessons while you’re on the go. You can find plenty of tutorials online to help you do that. If you run into issues there, let me know.

Click Here Now To Become a MemberGet the 3-in-1 Course Package Now - Seats Limited - Only 125 students max allowed per course
  • Doubling the Money Back Guarantee

    Additionally, if you stick with the training for 365 days but tell us that you learned nothing in the end, you will ALSO be refunded in full. Yes, that’s how confident we are about your chances of learning French here!

6 Most Common Questions About this French Program

How Many French Courses & Lesson Will I Receive? +

Currently, this exclusive offer includes 3 full courses: FRN 100, GRAMR 100 & CONJUG 100. The syllabuses of these courses are available above if you want to get a more complete view of what lessons are offered
There is a total of 201 lessons in this 3-course package, which will run over a 12-month period. So you will be trained in French for a full year in the most fundamental areas of French.

How Long Does It Take To Complete Each Course? +

With 78 lessons, FRN 100 will run over 4 months. It will be followed by GRAMR 100, which contains 74 lessons and will take 4 months to complete. Finally, CONJUG 100 will run for 3 months, with 49 lessons.   

Where Do I Get Help If I Have Some Questions About The Lessons? +

There is nothing worse than taking a course (difficult or otherwise) and not knowing whom to turn to if you are stuck with complex questions. Here at Frenchtastic People, I take great pride in connecting with my students and members through all means possible because I want you to feel as much supported as possible. You can use these different methods below to get some help if you have any questions: 

  • Send me a message directly at “herman [--at--] frenchtasticpeople.com” 
  • Contact me on my facebook page (private message or public wall) at www.facebook.com/frenchtasticpeople
  • on the forum from other members (often, your other peers will be the best resources in this program.)
  • inside the answer keys for each French test. 
Do You Also Provide The Answer Keys For All Your French Exams? +

Yes, you will receive all the answers keys to all the exams you will be taking throughout this French training program. See the previous question for further details on how to reach me.

I Got An Assignment From School (Or Work) - Can You Also Help Me With Those? +

I want to remain as helpful as possible and help you with all your French-related questions that you may have. However, for time sake, and also to ensure the best support service possible to everyone, I may not be available for individual questions outside of the boundaries of this French training. So I will not provide solutions to your school homework or other work requirements because, as a teacher myself, if I were to help you, my personal answers may violate the terms and limits your actual teacher or other instructor may have set for you when it comes to outside help. I will create a forum space where you can share such questions with your peers and seek help from them if they are willing to help.

I Want To Improve My French Oral Skills. How Can You Help? +

There will be lots of opportunities for you to practice your verbal skills and pronunciations. First of all, through my videos and audio clips, you will have the chance to hear and see me speak French and carefully repeat the sounds you hear.  

  • There will be pronunciation activities with the vocabulary you will encounter. 
  • Also, if you’re comfortable using your French with others, you will also be able to connect with other members in the forum and set up chat systems with them to share your French and practice in real time
  • Finally I will be available, of course, to help you with specific pronunciation issues you may encounter along the way. The key here is to never be shy or afraid to use your French.
Click Here Now To Become a MemberGet the 3-in-1 Course Package Now - Seats Limited - Only 125 students max allowed per course
  • Doubling the Money Back Guarantee

    Additionally, if you stick with the training for 365 days but tell us that you learned nothing in the end, you will ALSO be refunded in full. Yes, that’s how confident we are about your chances of learning French here!