Self study guidance/planning?

Will

Kwiziq community member

25 August 2017

2 replies

Self study guidance/planning?

Hello. I have decided to work towards the DELF A2. I have a native french partner who is willing to support me with reviewing my progress, and a selection of text books from previous (failed) attempts to do attend french classes. I'm more motivated than the past as we'll be moving to France! Amazing what pressure can do! I am trying to find suggested plans and structures to guide my learning - something a classroom would offer. The Kwiziq guidance for grammar at each level is invaluable, the advice on Lawless French and a handful of mock exams - so I'm not completely at a loss. However, I wonder if people know of any other helpful resources specifically to support the self-study planning and structure towards A2?

Ron

Kwiziq community member

27 August 2017

27/08/17

Bonjour Will, The DELF exam has 4 parts: reading comprehension, verbal comprehension, writing production, and verbal production. One must score a minimum of 25 on each part with an aggregate total score of 50, I believe, in order to pass. While studying this site is invaluable, at some point it is best to have a class in order to learn to speak the language properly as well as to train your ears for the various French language sounds that we do not have in English. (I still have problems with this one). As far as practicing your listening skills, Laura has several mentioned, I think in the resources area here. Being in the US, myself, there is little opportunity to hear people speaking French. I applaud your efforts. Bonne chance,

Ron

Kwiziq community member

27 August 2017

27/08/17

Bonjour Will, The DELF exam has 4 parts: reading comprehension, verbal comprehension, writing production, and verbal production. One must score a minimum of 25 on each part with an aggregate total score of 50, I believe, in order to pass. While studying this site is invaluable, at some point it is best to have a class in order to learn to speak the language properly as well as to train your ears for the various French language sounds that we do not have in English. (I still have problems with this one). As far as practicing your listening skills, Laura has several mentioned, I think in the resources area here. Being in the US, myself, there is little opportunity to hear people speaking French. I applaud your efforts. Bonne chance,

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