Have a try to pick up some Thai

/How to learn/ Programs/ Practise/ Reasons/ Interview/ Roots of Thai/ Your Choices/ Contact/

Welcome to Thai Schools

Looking a good place to take a Thai course in Chiangmai

Find the most convenient school to travel to from your stay

Make inquiry for the final decision

Wish you find the best teacher to walk through lessons efficiently

1.Pro Language
Address: 6/4-5 Nimmanhemin Road
Tel: 053-400-980 -1
Web: http://www.prolanguage.co.th/about-4/chiang-mai-branch/

2. Effective
Address: 86/2 Kaewnawarat Rd.
T. Watkate, A. Muang
Chiang Mai, 50000, Thailand
Tel. +66 53 266295/6 (outside Thailand)
(053) 266295/6 (within Thailand)
Web: http://effectivethai.com/

3. A.U.A. Language Center
Address: 73 Ratchadamnern Road
Tel: 053-278-407, 053-277-951
Web: http://www.learnthaiinchiangmai.com/

4. Chiang Mai University
Address: 239 Huay Kaew Road
Tel: 053-943-761
Web: http://www.learnthaicmu.com/

5. Payap University
Address: Chiang Mai-Lampang Highway, Foreign Language Center, Faculty of Arts, Benjaban Building, Room BB 205
Tel. 053-851-478 ext. 475
Web: http://ic.payap.ac.th/certificate/thai/about.php

6. Study Thai Chiang Mai
Address: 86/2 Kaewnawarat Road
Tel: 053-266-295 -6, 081-885-4144
Web: http://www.studythaichiangmai.com/
Web: http://seetefl.com/ (for TEFL program)

7. Walen School
Address: 12 Huay Kaew Rd
Tel: 053-405-393 -4
Web: http://www.thaiwalen.com/location.php

8. YMCA Language Center
Address: 11 Mengrairasmi, Sermsuk Road
Tel: 053-221-819, 053-221-820
Web: http://www.ymcachiangmai.org/

9. Banpasathai
Address: GadSuanKaew Mall, HuayKaew Road,
Teaching Place: Ground Floor (Recreation Area)

Location: Map
Blog: https://learnthaiinchiangmai.wordpress.com/2010/01/06/top-5-thai-courses-in-chiang-mai/

Phone, What’sApp, Line: 083-4805254
Web: http://banpasathai.com
Run by Kruu Simon (Sommorn Kumfoopen)

Language is the human ability to acquire and use complex systems of communication, and a language is any specific example of such a system. The scientific study of language is called linguistics.
The philosophy of language, such as whether words can represent experience, has been debated since Gorgias and Plato in Ancient Greece, with later thinkers such as Rousseau arguing that language came from emotions, while others like Kant held it came from logical thought. 20th-century philosophers such as Wittgenstein argued that philosophy is really the study of language. Major figures in linguistics include Ferdinand de Saussure and Noam Chomsky.
Estimates of the number of languages in the world vary between 5,000 and 7,000. However, any precise estimate depends on a partly arbitrary distinction between languages and dialects. Natural languages are spoken or signed, but any language can be encoded into secondary media using auditory, visual, or tactile stimuli – for example, in graphic writing, braille, or whistling. This is because human language is morality-independent. Depending on philosophical perspectives regarding the definition of language and meaning, when used as a general concept, “language” may refer to the cognitive ability to learn and use systems of complex communication, or to describe the set of rules that makes up these systems, or the set of utterances that can be produced from those rules. All languages rely on the process of semiosis to relate signs to particular meanings. Oral and sign languages contain a phonological system that governs how symbols are used to form sequences known as words or morphemes, and a syntactic system that governs how words and morphemes are combined to form phrases and utterances.
Human language has the properties of productivity, recursivity, and displacement, and relies entirely on social convention and learning. Its complex structure affords a much wider range of expressions than any known system of animal communication. Language is thought to have originated when early hominins started gradually changing their primate communication systems, acquiring the ability to form a theory of other minds and a shared international. This development is sometimes thought to have coincided with an increase in brain volume, and many linguists see the structures of language as having evolved to serve specific communicative and social functions. Language is processed in many different locations in the human brain, but especially in Broca’s and Wernicke’s areas. Humans acquire language through social interaction in early childhood, and children generally speak fluently when they are approximately three years old. The use of language is deeply entrenched in human culture. Therefore, in addition to its strictly communicative uses, language also has many social and cultural uses, such as signifying group identity, social stratification, as well as social grooming and entertainment.
Languages evolve and diversify over time, and the history of their evolution can be reconstructed by comparing modern languages to determine which traits their ancestral languages must have had in order for the later developmental stages to occur. A group of languages that descend from a common ancestor is known as a language family. The Indo-European family is the most widely spoken and includes English, Spanish, Portuguese, Russian, and Hindi; the Sino-Tibetan family, which includes Mandarin Chinese, Cantonese, and many others; the Afro-Asiatic family, which includes Arabic, Amharic, Somali, and Hebrew; the Bantu languages, which include Swahili, Zulu, Shona, and hundreds of other languages spoken throughout Africa; and the Malayo-Polynesian languages, which include Indonesian, Malay, Tagalog, Malagasy, and hundreds of other languages spoken throughout the Pacific. Academic consensus holds that between 50% and 90% of languages spoken at the beginning of the twenty-first century will probably have become extinct by the year 2100.


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s