Learn the Thai Alphabet in Minutes. Learn Thai Font, Thai Symbols and Tones, for Travelling in Thailand
the Thai Alphabet and Numbers Effortlessly with:
Minutes to Learn the Thai Alphabet”
Results 100% Guaranteed
book contains over 70 simple pictures, that enable you to instantly
recognise the shape and sound of each thai symbol.
you are able to memorise the following, you can memorise the
(a detailed sample of the book is found further down this page)
of copies have sold since its launch in 2005
And the book has received very positive reviews on many leading
ZDNet.com, WomenLearnThai.com and Entrepreneur.com etc
are listed below)
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“After only an hour of reading, the Thai alphabet
will begin to make sense – you’ll be able to identify
the shape, sounds and class of the entire Thai alphabet.
The memory system relies on simple images, that enable
you to instantly visualize and remember the Thai symbols.
Even the youngest of readers will be able to use the system,
and have a good grasp of the alphabet in as little as
“If you are a total beginner and struggling,(this
is)… one easy way to get an introduction…not expensive”
“And if you’ve started to panic at the thought
of learning 44 Thai consonants (along with their initial
and final sounds), 32 different vowel configurations,
numbers, and all those extra symbols, then head over to
the previously mentioned digital flipbook”
from the book:
The memory technique which we’ll use to learn
the alphabet, is best illustrated with an example.
Take a look at the thai letter below on the left,
and notice how it resembles the image to the right:
The similarity is high-lighted, by the dashed
red-line in the image.
The picture resembles a Chariot,
driving through a High Mountainous Terrain.
This image encodes all the information that you need to recall,
when looking at this Thai letter.
1. Its sound is Ch (like the initial sound
in the word “chariot”), when at the start
of a syllable
2. Its class is High, symbolised by the high
mountainous terrain in the background
To help you memorise the classes, we represent
the three different classes, with different backgrounds:
1. High class consonants have a mountainous
2. Middle class consonants have an urban
3. Low class consoants have a sea level,
sea-side background – simple and logical!
How it works in Practice:
1. You look at the Thai letter and automatically
think of the image.
2. The easy-to-remember title will spring to mind and tell you
2. The image’s background will tell you the class (low, middle,
Easy and remarkably effective!
The key to memorisation is to get a foot-hold
on what you are trying to remember. The thai alphabet is something
you’ve never seen before, and is pretty alien, so the best way
to get your head around it, is to find things that it resembles,
and create connections with what you know.
This book has done that already for you, so you
have an automatic connection for every letter, shaving months
off the learning process.
Concentrate on how the letter resembles the image,
and how the image’s title encodes the sounds of the thai letter.
Visualise the situation in your mind until you
clearly see the resemblances. Remember that the background will
encode the consonant’s class.
There are some explanatory notes to the right
of each image, which should only be necessary the first time
you look at the image.
So the next time you see the Thai character, just
think of the image that the letter resembles. The title and
background will spring to mind without effort. Then you’ll automatically
know the letter’s sounds, and class!
Visualise each image in your mind, and then move
on to the next one – don’t sweat or worry about it.
Don’t overly tax yourself, instead just spend
20 to 30 minutes looking at some images, and then take a break
for around 10 mintues. Come back and cover up the images, and
try to remember the image, title and background, from looking
at the thai letter.
Don’t worry about not memorising it perfectly
first time off – just get an idea of things.
Move on, and try some new images, or take a break
until the next day.The key to remembering though, is to repeat
your exposure to the images often, until you remember them.
An example of a revision schedule would be something
Practice and revise the images 10 minutes after the first exposure.
And then, 1 day after the first session, a couple of days after,
a week after, a month after etc.
The images are like a scaffolding that will help
you to build your memory of the letters, and will fall away
after, as your mind automatically recognises the sounds and
class of the letters.