34 Awesome Channels to Learn French while Watching YouTube

📺 Download the ebook to discover 25 more French channels you’ll love. 📖

I keep recommending YouTube to all my students. It is a priceless - and free! - tool for learning languages.  Watching videos on youtube is the best way to relax *and* learn at the same time. Truly a bonus for your language skills and your stress level.

There’s only one downside: finding channels which you will like in a new language can be a challenge sometimes. To make up for this, here is my selection of the best French speaking youtube channels. A new channel is added every Friday, so you know what to watch to practice your French in the weekend. ;)

Note: this list was getting really long, so I have organized the first 25 channels into an ebook. They are categorized, to help you find topics that you will enjoy really fast. I have also added indicators of the speed and level of French language, so you know what to expect: the more emoticons you find next to a channel, the harder it will be. 😎

26. 750 Grammes

To a French ear, the name 750 grammes would automatically sound like part of a cooking recipe, and that’s what this channel is all about. It is connected with the website 750g. Both the channel and the website feature countless cooking recipes in French: it’s great to boost both your cooking skills and your French language. There are playlists for nearly everything edible, ranging from Fish to Chocolate and cheese of course. How about some Delicacies in a glass? Yes, it’s a thing, and it’s super popular in France. Way to impress your guests next weekend. ;-) Are you afraid you’ll never be able to cook like a pro? Fear no more, they also have a bunch of helpful tutorials. Will you dare cooking a French dessert for Christmas? Here is a playlist with 31 options.

27. Madmoizelle

As the name lets you guess, this channel is somewhat oriented towards women. This channel is connected with the website madmoizelle.com which defines itself as a webzine for young women. It features 2000 videos, including everything you can expect in a magazine for ladies, neatly organized in playlists around each topic: street-style fashion, beauty tutorials, hairdos but also a lot of other topics such as books, cooking recipes or even video games.

Let’s not forget the funny adventures of Mad Gyver, a real life young woman and the hilarious Berengère Krief (whom you might already have seen in the series Bref).

In short, a very varied channel where you can spend a lot of time and learn a lot about French culture,  regardless of your gender.

28. NaRt

NaRt is the perfect channel to learn about art. The owner has a preference for contemporary art, but many videos also deal with other styles. The channel features several types of videos, organized in playlists : short videos introducing the style of a painter in three minutes and three key elementspresentation of artistsWork of art analysesseries in several episodes studying topics more in depth such as contemporary art, or female artists, and much more. 

The owner of the channel tends to speak quite fast and deals with complex topics. I would only recommend this channel if you are very familiar with the topic of art - or if your French is already very advanced - level C1 unless you are very good at art.

29. Primum non nocere

“Primum non nocere” (latin for “first, cause no harm”) is the famous first sentence of the Hippocratic Oath, which medical doctors must take at the beginning of their career. This channel is indeed about medicine. The owner creates in-depth videos (typically about 10 minutes long) about topics related to health, often taking a fun title, such as “the magic healing kiss” and making a serious informative video about it. I love watching this channel because it teaches me so much about how our body functions, such as why ears feel clogged in a plane or why our nose runs when it’s cold. Other videos are about specific drugs or medical techniques - it turns out that without the beatles, we might never have had scanners.

Check it out if you are good at French and interested in medicine - or if you have a very advanced knowledge of medicine and are looking to improve your French.

30. Miss Book

The channel Miss Book is owned by three women who speak about… books.

The three youtubers play the roles of many different characters, with different personalities and different ways of speaking French. It is perfect for you to learn about different styles of French and the kind of person they are associated with. This however, can make some characters harder than others to understand due to the use of slang or very advanced words.

Most of their videos are centered around one book, some of them world-wide famous such as Harry Potter or Le Petit Prince, and others more typically French and less famous.

If you are an avid reader with an advanced level of French, Miss Book must become your go-to place for French reading advice.

31. Le fossoyeur de film

“The movie gravedigger” - that’s how the name of his channel translates - speaks about science fiction movies. About one third of his videos are dedicated to “unearthing” old, often little known movies - that’s where the name of the channel comes from.

The other two thirds of the video, called “l’après-séance”, are his immediate impressions after he has been to the cinema to watch a recent movie.The videos are rather long, typically about twenty minutes, and the author speaks rather fast. I would recommend this channel to you if you love science fiction movies, and your French is already very advanced.

Side note: it’s better to have watched the movies before you see the corresponding videos. It will make it easier to understand what he refers to. Some videos (particularly those about older movies) also contain spoilers, which you might not want to see before you see the actual movie.

32. EnjoyPhoenix

 

EnjoyPhoenix is one of the most famous French woman on YouTube, with about 2.7 million subscribers - and counting.

Her channel centers around make up and hairdo tutorials. She also likes to share her tips on a variety of topics such as saving time or how to relax. She often shares her routine too.

Her followers are mostly women, so it will be easier to relate and even understand what she says if you are a woman yourself. To be honest, if you follow her a lot you will end up knowing a lot of French words which I don’t know myself about skin care, hair care, make up etc. Many videos are tutorials which means she describes what she’s doing. This means that even though she speaks quite fast, you’ll certainly understand a lot if you have some existing knowledge of those topics.

33. La statistique expliquée à mon chat

The title, which translates as “statistics as explained to my cat”, is self-explanatory: in this French-speaking Belgian channel, the author explains statistics to his cat, Albert.

Albert the cat is, just like us, very confused when it comes to understanding what statistics really means. For example, Albert really believes that chocolate makes you smarter and is also very confused about how the leaders of the world are elected and what each voting system really means.

34. Prendre sa vie en main

“Prendre sa vie en main” is a French expression which would translate as “take control of one’s life”. This personal development channel offers you to do just that. Most videos are book summaries, such as the seven habits of highly effective people, the compound effect, or this explanation of the cashflow quadrant. Recently, the author as taken the challenge to leave the “rat race” and become financially independant thanks to Multi-level-marketing, within two years. This playlist lets us follow his progress. Will he succeed? We can only know if we follow his work.

📺 Download the ebook to discover 25 more French channels you’ll love. 📖
 
 

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The ONE thing you need for a successful language study

I recently wrote articles about how to stay motivated and how to stay consistent, because both are so important to learn a language successfully. There is, however, one thing which will help you be both motivated and consistent.

This is the topic of my latest video, to be found on my youtube channel, or right below. In case you prefer reading to watching, I’ll also recap the main points in writing below the video. 

📝 Download this awesome motivational list template 🇫🇷

Main ideas of the video:

The history bit:

In 1941, the Defense Language institute was created with the mission to teach Japanese to members of the US army before they go to war in the Pacific theatre.

Scientists were charged with creating a new method for them to learn fast and efficiently.

The new scientific method was called audio-lingual method and nicknamed “army method”.

It was very successful. 6000 graduates served in the Pacific theatre and later during the occupation of Japan.

After this massive success, schools around the world proceeded to implement the new method. Some of this method still survives nowadays, and you might have come across two main elements: drills and the language lab.

Drills are a kind of grammar exercises. Their goal is to make a language pattern automatic in your brain. It’s basically filling in the blanks and repeating phrases over and over again until it has become second nature.

The language lab is this weird room where you can record yourself and listen again or hand the tape over to the teacher.

School officials around the world were persuaded that language learning has now become very easy thanks to science, and that every student would soon become bilingual.

Unfortunately, we both know that it did not happen.

As it turns out, if your life might depend on your Japanese speaking ability, your brain makes it high priority to learn Japanese. The method has little to do with it.

Key take away:

The most important is to know why you learn. It makes you go on when you feel like quitting.

My students have the best results when they are in one of these two situations:

  • They live in a French speaking country and they need to learn French to find a job.
  • They have to pass a French exam.

If your reasons to learn French are not as strong as those, it is possible to cultivate them.

You can cultivate them by enjoying the language and the culture: watch movies (even with subtitles), read books (even in translation), travel to French speaking countries (even if you can’t speak much yet).

Last tip: Download the template below, print it, and write the reasons why you learn French on it. Then pin it somewhere where you can see it often. When you feel a drop in your motivation, read it over again. Remembering why you started will make your motivation rise again.

📝 Download this awesome motivational list template 🇫🇷

Thanks for reading. 🙂

Language learning goals February 2017 #ClearTheList

#clearthelist is a blog linkup hosted by Lindsay, Shannon, Agnieszka, Kris and myself ☺️. If you’d like to participate, see the rules below this post.

Woop! That was one intense month. I think January 2017 is the perfect example of how life can seriously get in the way of language learning, even with the best events.

First, this happened:

widewedding.jpg

That’s right, I got married 💍💑! I’m super happy about that, of course. And also I’m happy because this ends a six-month marathon to gather the necessary papers and finally get the paperwork to accurately reflect our lives. Or course now we have to do a lot more paperwork to inform everyone and everything that we are married, so this is going to be my German language goal for February.

So, besides that, what happened to my language goals this month?

January 2017 Review

🇪🇸🇵🇹 Spanish and Portuguese

Find a new schedule which works for my language partners and myself to have at least one conversation every other week. - Not quite there yet. I had one Portuguese conversation and no Spanish conversation.

Try and find podcast and/or Youtube channels to listen to/watch. - Totally did not find time for that 😕.

🇩🇪 German 

Keep reading - I read official documents. I think that counts. Also I had a wedding ceremony in German, and that’s fancy. Even though I had to say only one word: “ja”.

Create a sustainable routine to study German consistently throughout the year and reach level C1. - Also not quite there yet, but I’m not giving up.

🇬🇧 English 

Keep reading :) - I read those three books:

I read Anything you want, because one of my students (Derek Sivers) wrote it. It’s a very good read, very insightful. I recommend it to anyone who would like to build a business.

🇫🇷 French 

Keep watching movies with my wife - we paused this. We got sucked up in the awesome series The good wife instead. It’s great for the “netflix and chill” breaks in between work sessions.

Across languages

Find podcasts in different languages to listen to while cooking.

- I stuck to English. I’m very ashamed but I’d like to blame it on Tim Ferriss and the Tim Ferriss show - There is a lot to learn in each episode and there are over 200 episodes and counting so I might keep listening to it for a while.

💡 Productivity 

Tweak my routine to reach a pace both sustainable and efficient and integrate all my goals in an harmonious manner. - I’m still tweaking. I have successfully experimented with a big habit tracker to track all the activities I complete (almost) daily. It helps a lot.

I also started practicing meditation, and even though it’s not really consistent so far, it does yield some results.

🇸🇪 New Language: Swedish 

Study Swedish for ten hours. I did probably six hours, before life got in the way big time and I had to prioritize other projects. I realized that just planning to study for ten hours and scheduling those is not efficient. For my next language I need to choose the ressources I want to use beforehands in order to have some tangible results. So I’m going to do this starting March, hoping that life will have got out of the way by then.

 

So, now, let’s make a list for February to keep the language learning up in the storm:

Language goals: February 2017

🇪🇸🇵🇹 Spanish and Portuguese:

Have at least one conversation with my language partners in the month.

🇩🇪 German:

Deal with all the German paperwork and get it out of the way.

🇬🇧🇫🇷 English / French:

Keep reading.

Try and watch at least one movie in French with my wife.

💡 Productivity and routine:

Organize my life to be more travel friendly. I’d like to spend some time out of Berlin in the next months.

Experiment with meditation and minimalism.

Keep tweaking the routine to reach a consistently productive pace.

No new language this month. Too much on my plate at the moment. So I made a less ambitious list this time. I’m sure the month of February will be full of surprises too.

And you, what have you been up to? Leave a comment to let me know.

See you soon. 😘

 
Would you like to join #ClearTheList? Click here to learn more.

  1. Share your goal post whether it includes your aspirations for the month or year. Submissions unrelated to the theme or links to your homepage will be deleted.
  2. Link back to this post. You can use our button code below if you wish.
  3. Follow the hosts: Lindsay from Lindsay Does Languages, Shannon from Eurolinguiste, Kris from Actual Fluency and Angel from French Lover.
  4. THIS IS THE MOST IMPORTANT RULE: Please visit the site of the person who linked up immediately before you and leave them an encouraging comment! By hosting this linkup, we’re hoping to create a positive community where we can all share our goals. If you do not do this, you will be removed from the linkup.
  5. Share on social media using #ClearTheList.
Set your language learning goals as a part of the Clear the List Link Up hosted by Shannon Kennedy of Eurolinguiste, Lindsay Dow of Lindsay Does Languages, Angel Pretot of French Lover, and Kris Broholm of Actual Fluency #clearthelist
<div align="center"><a href="https://frenchlover.org/blog/?category=clearthelist" title="Set your language learning goals as a part of the Clear the List Link Up hosted by Shannon Kennedy of Eurolinguiste, Lindsay Dow of Lindsay Does Languages, Angel Pretot of French Lover, and Kris Broholm of Actual Fluency"><img src="https://frenchlover.org/assets/img/ctl.jpg" alt="Set your language learning goals as a part of the Clear the List Link Up hosted by Shannon Kennedy of Eurolinguiste, Lindsay Dow of Lindsay Does Languages, Angel Pretot of French Lover, and Kris Broholm of Actual Fluency" style="border:none;" /></a></div>

Consistency 101: How to achieve consistency to learn French

Become a consistent and successful student

Hi there :), Angel here. How are your new year’s resolutions doing ? Mine are doing great, and I hope yours are too. Unfortunately, according to my information, 63% of people who took good resolutions have dropped them already. Why is that? Why am I one of the “lucky few” who get to succeed at learning languages and to keep their good resolutions alive for long enough to have a big impact on their life?

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Actually, it has nothing to do with luck. The answer lies in consistency.

When I ask the new students who take my free course what their biggest challenge is, many of them answer “sticking to it” or “consistency”.

Indeed, it’s not enough to have motivation (I recently wrote this article on how to stay motivated while learning French).You also have to stick to it when you are busy, stressed out, tired, sick, or when life gets in the way in any of its ever unexpected ways. This goes for learning French, but also for reaching any other goal that you might have for yourself.

So what’s the key to being consistent with your French study?

 

1) Make a realistic plan

If you are busy, all you need to make good progress is ten minutes a day. This is enough time to review your vocabulary. You should also plan a longer session once a week for learning new things (on the weekend for example). You can surely take ten minutes during your commute or lunch break. Find those ten minutes and commit to actually studying your vocabulary during that time everyday. Write it down, tell your best friend, or write about it on social media. Just make sure you remember to put in those ten minutes everyday.

Found thirty minutes? Awesome. It’s great if you can stick to it. If it turns out that it’s too much after a while, don’t quit your study altogether. Remember that just ten minutes is enough.

Don’t say that you’re going to spend two hours everyday learning French although you never did it before. It would be like hitting the gym four times a week, starting January 1st. You know you’re going to do it for two weeks at best.

I practice yoga for ten minutes every morning, and I generally go for a walk everyday. The duration of the walk varies depending on how busy I am. And that’s it. I’m fit. No need to hit the gym four times a week.

Side note: To find free time in your busy schedule, and create habits to support your French study, take my free 4-weeks course.

 

2) Baby steps? No, compound effect!

Whenever I explain the previous point to a new student, the words “baby steps” tend to show up in the conversation. Now, if you like the idea of baby steps, I don’t want to make you change your mind. However I’m not so fond of this idea. See, I’m not a baby and I don’t take baby steps. The goals is not to start small and then do more and more everyday. The goals is to do just the amount of effort which is necessary to achieve good results without having to give up too much of your time and energy. It’s not a sprint. It’s a marathon.

Last year, I discovered the concept of compound effect. If you have a project or a task which you have kept pushing back because “it will take forever” (learning French can be one of those), stop pushing it back. Instead, commit to spending a little bit of time a day on this project until it’s completed. You will be amazed at how fast it actually gets done. Most tasks don’t require you to work on them for long periods of time at once. I did it for learning vocabulary,  getting rid of email backlog, decluttering and even cleaning my home. The last one is never over but I can tell you, 30 minutes cleaning everyday made my flat cleaner than it had ever been (note: I don’t have children, I guess you’d need to clean longer if you do). Thirty minutes is too much? Go for ten or fifteen minutes instead.

In the case of learning vocabulary, your daily ten minutes have an added bonus: if you do it every day, your brain hasn’t had time to forget yet and you will learn much more than you would if you’d have a 2,5 hours session per week instead, for the same time investment. Use an app based on spaced repetition system such as Anki or Quizlet for maximum effect.

 

3) Have a flexible plan

Your plan should be realistic and require little effort for you to stick to it. It should also be flexible. You had committed to twenty minutes French during your lunch break but your colleagues want to have lunch with you. Don’t just drop your study session. Reschedule it to later in the same day.

My secret weapon is to always plan the things I really want to do, such as a study session, in the morning. This way, if something comes in, I have a significant chance of being able to find time later the same day to reschedule my study session.

Truth be told, I also tend to change my plans a lot. Whenever something doesn’t work, I change my plan. The key is to only change your plan if you have found a better one. If you don’t have a better idea, stick to your current plan, don’t drop it.

 

4) Track and evaluate.

Of course, in order to change a plan which doesn’t work, you need to first realize that your plan doesn’t work, and figure out what you’d like to try instead.

A good way to do that, is to take time regularly to reflect on your plan and decide what you want to do next.

I like to do that in weekly and monthly intervals. At the beginning of each month, I determine my goals for the coming months, as you can see in the #clearthelist articles. I do it for languages but also for every other area of my life and business. Then I break the goals in weekly chunk and pick some for the first week of the month. At the end of the week I go back and see what has worked and what has not worked. I also decide on new tasks for the coming week.

If you struggle with consistency, I suggest this: I have created free monthly and weekly planners for you. Download them below and give it a try.

✅ Download the free planner and become a successful French learner 🎓

In the bottom right corner on the weekly planner, you can see a little grid. It’s a habit tracker.

I started using a habit tracker as part of my 2017 resolutions and it is an absolute game changer. I made a list of the things I’d like to accomplish everyday, and when I did them, I tick the corresponding box. As childish as it sounds I really enjoy ticking my boxes. It gives me a strong sense of pride to look back at my tracker and see all the days when I did my yoga routine or ate fruit, and it keeps me going. It also helps me remember a few things which I could easily forget otherwise. My wife has a similar ones and it works for her too. Give it a try!

 

5) Keep your motivation high

Now, sometimes the best way to stay consistent is to do something for your motivation. If you feel completely unmotivated, even the best consistency system can only take you so far.

You need to remember why you are learning French and also enjoy your study.

The reason why I eat fruit daily is not so I can tick my box in my tracker. I eat them because they are healthy and tasty. The tracker is only here to help.

Motivation and consistency support each other. If you can find motivating French learning resources, and get yourself to study them everyday, then you will learn French in record time.

If you find yourself with low French learning motivation, read this article.

Motivation 101: How to stay motivated while learning French

When I created my free email course, I asked the new students what was the biggest challenge that they faced while learning French. Many of the answers I received gravitated around the topic of motivation. So I thought I should write a French learning motivation 101:

Remember why you started.

The most important piece of advice I can ever give to you, is to remember why you started. Having motivating reasons to learn French will give you a really good head start when it comes to staying motivated and consistent.

However, it might only take you so far.

At some point your study may become frustrating. You might start to feel that you are not making as much progress as you’d like to. Your lessons or exercises might get boring. Life might get in the way and you’ll find yourself suddenly having less time. I can understand how you can be tempted to just quit. Speaking French would be nice, but after all, you’ve been surviving without speaking French until now, so you might as well go on like that.

Hmm. Not the best possible outcome.

 

Negative motivation anyone?

If you have ever seen a conference by Brian Kwong, you probably heard him give one of his best motivation tip, which got him to successfully learn German. If he wouldn’t reach his German learning goals, he would have to scrub his German friend’s toilet for two weeks (!). Now apparently, the perspective of scrubbing a toilet is so scary that now, Brian Kwong speaks German. Congrats to him.

Now, if you happen to own a toilet and have to scrub it no matter what, I can see how this may not work well for you. You can still up it a notch. A student of mine recently told me that he downloaded an app named Stikks who will take care of transferring $100 from his bank account to his most hated charity for each week when he doesn’t meet his French goals. He does show up for classes more often than he used to 😉.

However, maybe you have enough stress in your life already and you really don’t need your French study to be just one more stressful thing you “have to do or else…”.

 

What now?

The truth is: there is no reason for your French study to be stressful. You can even make it a form of self care. French study should be a moment where you take the time to do something for yourself and enjoy it. You will get so much better results if you can study French regularly in a relaxed manner and enjoy every bit of the process.

The key to it is to find adequate and motivating resources.

 

Find adequate and motivating resources.

Now, what does that mean?

Learn French with motivation - stay motivated while learning French.

Learn French with motivation - stay motivated while learning French.

A resource is anything you use to learn French. It can be a course, a book, a movie, a podcast, anything really - or even a person. I’m a resource.

“Motivating” is quite easy to understand: A motivating resource is a resource which makes you come back for more. You love it and you keep using it. At worst the resource is kind of ok and you somewhat like it. If you have a resource which you don’t like, I strongly recommend you ditch it. The internet is full of resources, many of which are completely free. It’s definitely not worth sticking with something you don’t enjoy.

“Adequate” is a little bit more difficult to grasp.

I would define “adequate” as meeting two criteria:

  • It is adapted for your level. You actually understand at least part of it.
  • It works. You actually learn something when you use it.

So now, we understand which criteria a resource must meet.

When you have a resource, it’s relatively easy to know if

  • You like it
  • You understand it (at least partially)
  • It teaches you something.

But where do you find them in the first place?

 

Where do you find those resources?

Truth be told, it’s a jungle out there. You can’t google it. Unless you are looking for something specific and you know exactly which keywords to type to return the resource you need, you will get flooded by an avalanche of results, most of which irrelevant.

Not everything is labelled with a level (not to mention that the different level scales make these labels, when they exist at all, especially hard to read, even for an experienced professional like me). And, what’s worse, you yourself are not “labelled with your level” either.

In fact, I conducted a research which shows that 90-95% of people strongly underestimate their level. And the remaining 5-10% which I tested were either language teachers or experienced polyglots. So if you’re not one of those people, odds are that your level is higher than you think it is.

 

Find out your level and receive personal advice for free.

This test will determine your level based on the European level scale (CEFR) and give you some advice and a list of resources to take your French to the next level.

 

3 key stages of learning

How motivation fluctuates depending on progress and available resources:

Roughty, as a French student, you are in one of those three key stages, when it comes to motivation and progress:

 
 

1.Beginner:

Typically, beginners are highly motivated. Most resources are created with beginners in mind, so it’s quite easy to find some that you like. It is also quite easy to learn something when you are starting from 0. The novelty of the study, the abundance of resources and typical fast progress makes beginners feel good about their study and their skills.

2. Intermediate:

This is the tough stage. The more you learn, and the more you realize how much you still have to learn. There are less resources available to you and you start questioning how relevant they are. Finding resources to help you make further progress becomes tricky. Your skills tend to plateau and your motivation decreases as you often have little hint of how to make it past this stage. That’s where most students are when they come to me, often with little motivation left and unsure about whether they can ever become fluent. If you find yourself stuck in this stage, it is definitely a good idea to get a coach. An important part of my job is helping you make it past the plateau and onto stage 3.

3. Advanced:

You made it. Ok maybe you’re not completely fluent yet, but you have made it past the dark time of the “intermediate” stage and you are now confident that fluency is right at the corner. You are making a lot of progress and having a blast. You get to enjoy the nuggets of French Youtube, French cinema, French media in general and to impress your Friends and family with your amazing skills.Your motivation is high again: the French speaking world is yours.

 

Now the best thing of all: those three stages do not really correspond to an actual language level which could be evaluated. I can’t say something like “beginner is up to A2, advanced is starting C1”, because it would be different for every person. I have met people with an actual level close to A2 (not very far from the beginning) whose mindset was similar to the advanced stage described above. I have also met people with an actual level close to B2 (almost fluent) who were convinced that they were stuck in stage 2 and highly doubting their ability to progress.

My point is: your mindset is really important as well. In good news: you can change your mindset if you want to.

 

The keys to the advanced student’s mindset:

So, an “easy” solution is to trick yourself into believing that you are an advanced student. As previously explained, most people underestimate their level so taking the test and finding your level will help a lot already.

 

Next steps:

  • •After you receive your personal list of resources, choose the ones you like and study with them regularly.
  • •Start enjoying advanced resources for the sake of it. Here is a long list of French YouTube channels for every taste.
  • Relax. It’s perfectly normal and ok to not understand everything, and even to not understand much for now. When you were a baby, you also didn’t understand everything grownups said and it didn’t stop you from learning your native language.
  • •When everything fails, watching French movies with English subtitles (or subtitles in a language you are fluent in) is always a good option. You can just enjoy the movie and learn some French along the way without stress. Here is a list of movies by my friend Annick.
  • •You would like more help? Book a personal session with me and I’ll give you custom tailored advice to take your French to the next level.

 

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