We offer hundreds of foreign language worksheets for your teachers and students.

You will find tons of printable worksheets for learning and teaching a variety of foreign languages. It is always great to learn a new way to communicate with others from different cultures and geography. Our foreign language (non-English) worksheets are meant to be used by those that are new it. As our web site grows and we start seeing people from all over the world, we will start to add new worksheets. If you look at the sheer numbers, more people speak Spanish in America than Spain and Columbia. Texas and California have the most Spanish speakers with Florida not far behind. Approximately 10% of all students in schools are learning English as their second language. In just over 20% of the homes in America English is not the primary language spoken. 70% of the English language learners have Spanish as their first language.

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Foreign Language Worksheet Categories

Read the descriptions of each worksheet section below and see which best fits your needs.

French Worksheets

French Worksheets

These worksheets are designed to help you learn the transition between the English and French languages. Our major topics include: Adjectives, Days and Numbers, Following Directions, Grammar, Nouns, Picture Sentences, Reading Comprehension, Translation, Vocabulary

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Spanish Worksheets

Spanish Worksheets

A series of learning and teaching worksheets for English speakers to learn the Spanish language. We offer a wide variety of topics: Adjectives, Grammar, Greetings, Nouns, Numbers, Oral and Conversational Spanish, Picture Sentences, Reading Comprehension, Spelling, and Verbs

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Why Is Learning Other Languages Important?

Learning a language not only helps you in traveling, but it also opens new opportunities for you and helps develop your mental abilities. Some crucial advantages of learning a new way to communicate are discussed below: Learning a new language requires us to absorb and acquire a new set of rules and systems. Your brain has to comprehend the complexity of the new patterns. Our brain has to work twice as harder to understand the meaning and ways to communicate in the newly learned language. It helps to refine our cognitive and problem-solving skills. We are required to learn new vocabulary and patterns. Also, in order to communicate in that language, our brain has to apply the vocabulary and rules. Therefore, it is commonly assumed that multilingual people have more refined cognitive skills and exercised brain. Multilingual people are found to be more observant about their surroundings. These people are more efficient at spotting unnecessary or deceptive things around them. Also, these people can easily distinguish between misleading and relevant information. Multilingual people show better decision-making abilities than monolingual people. Multilingual people have to constantly look for the nuances and differences between their acquired and first language. Their keenness to figure out such differences makes them an able decision-maker. Having the ability to understand what being told to you and being able to respond is a paramount skill in this humongous global economy. We can often practice how to respond to normal everyday language, and this is very helpful. There are a huge variety of foreign languages that are spoken in the United States, but by far Spanish and French take the cake and then some.

What Are the Most Commonly Spoken Languages?

Have you ever wondered which languages are the most frequently spoken worldwide? Although there are presently more than 7,000 languages throughout the globe, more than half of the world's population only speak 23 of them. From the languages that Native Americans or English speakers would find simple to learn—to the most challenging ones, we've created this comprehensive list based on actual facts. Ready to speak up? Let's dive in.

Chinese (1.3 Billion Native Speakers)

With a whopping number, the Chinese hold the first place… Although estimates vary considerably—there are 1.3 billion native speakers worldwide, with around 1.1 billion speaking Mandarin—there is little question that Mandarin is the most commonly spoken language. If you want to study a language spoken by one in every six people on the planet, Chinese is the one for you. Since Chinese is a tonal language with hundreds of logograms, it will undoubtedly keep your mind occupied.

Spanish (471 Million Native Speakers)

If we simply consider native speakers, Spanish comes out on top of English with around 471 million speakers, putting it far ahead of the latter. If you want to learn a language that will allow you to travel across whole continents, Spanish is your best chance. Although Spanish is not the primary language in South and Central America; however, it is still the preceding language in a significant portion of the United States and, obviously, Spain.


English (370 Million Native Speakers)

If you're reading this post, you could be one of the 370 million native English speakers or one of the 978 million people who speak English as a second language, depending on where you reside. This demonstrates the astonishing success of English in tourism, trade, and international relations. In light of the comparative ease with which English can be picked up (particularly when compared to Chinese) and the widespread influence of US culture, English is expected to continue to dominate the international arena for some time to come.

Hindi (342 Million Native Speakers)

India has 23 official languages, with Hindi and Urdu being the most widely spoken. Hindi, spoken mainly in northern India and portions of Pakistan, is written in Devanagari script, while Urdu is written in Persian notation. If you ever find yourself in the Indian subcontinent, knowing a little Hindi will go a long way toward getting you where you want to go. And what's not to like about the language that brought us shampoo, jodhpurs, forest, and bungalows?

Arabic (315 Million Native Speakers)

According to recent estimates, Arabic has approximately 315 million native speakers. The following is an example of stats not conveying the whole story: Due to the significant differences in dialects between Arabic and Chinese, there are practically several languages lumped together for convenience. However, Modern Arabic is primarily a written form of the Arabic language similar to the Quranic Classical Arabic. Nevertheless, since the spoken forms of Arabic in various regions, such as Morocco and Oman, are so varied, philosophy professors from these nations would be able better to analyze the finer aspects of this ancient literature.

What Does It Mean?

With that being said, the estimates mentioned above show that Chinese, Spanish, English, Hindi, and Arabic are among the most commonly spoken languages; however, the list doesn't end here. Portuguese (232 Million Native speakers), Bengali (229 Million), Russian (154 Million), Japanese (126 Million), and Lahnda (118 Million) are not too far behind. This all shows that you'll never run out of languages to learn. So, what is your native language?