Why is it so hard to learn a new language?

We have been writing about the challenges faced by native speakers of a wide variety of languages for years, and have also been exploring the reasons behind those challenges.

The last one is the most challenging of all: we are constantly challenged to learn new words.

We’ve seen many articles written about how the language barrier makes learning a language harder.

Here, we are going to explore a number of different theories on why it is difficult for native speakers to learn.

In this article, we will discuss the theories, some of which are new to us, and the empirical evidence that shows they are likely true.

We will also look at the ways in which some of these theories are being tested.

The most obvious explanation is the cultural factor.

We can all agree that the idea of learning a new word comes from a cultural context.

That’s true for most other areas of our lives.

But it’s also true that this is a very different task from learning a foreign language.

When we think of learning to speak another language, we tend to think of the task as something we would do in a language we already know.

When learning a different language, on the other hand, we might think of it as something that will take some time.

We might even think of how the learner’s language is structured as a way to test the learter’s knowledge of the new language.

This idea has been tested and it has proven to be true.

The reason we are seeing such a strong correlation between native- and foreign-learners is because we live in a cultural environment where learning a second language is not just something that we do, but something that must be learned.

That means we often tend to focus on a foreign-language domain, and we tend not to consider the tasks we would need to learn in the native language.

A few of the theories that have been tested are: the cultural gap theory (discussed earlier) proposes that there is a cultural gap between native speakers and non-native speakers in the task of learning new words, which makes it hard for native-speakers to learn foreign-word words.

This may be true for some words, but it is also true for many words.

For example, there is evidence that people who are more likely to learn an unfamiliar word are also more likely than others to learn the same word from a foreign context.

The cultural gap hypothesis is supported by some evidence.

There is a strong relationship between native words spoken by native-speaking countries and native-language learners in general.

The researchers who have conducted the most rigorous studies of native-learner language acquisition have found that the more often words are used in a given language, the more likely they are to be used in the context of the native speakers.

This is also the case for the word use in the non-local context of a native speaker.

The authors of the study that looked at native-learned words used in different contexts found that these non-locally used words were more likely for native learners to learn than the words used by the non-, native-, and non-, foreign-learners.

This finding has been replicated in other studies.

For instance, in a study of Spanish learners, the researchers found that when speakers of the same language used the same non-foreign word, it was the word used by speakers of another language in the Spanish context that was more likely.

The same is true when speakers were asked to use the same foreign word to describe the same event in the local context of another Spanish speaker.

Another study showed that native-taught vocabulary was much more likely and had a higher proportion of Spanish words than foreign-touched vocabulary.

Finally, there has been a lot of evidence that native speakers can learn a foreign word quickly, which is a result of how quickly they are able to learn their own native language, as opposed to the more complex task of acquiring foreign-related words.

The evidence that indicates native speakers are better at learning foreign-like words is stronger for more complex words than for simple words.

As a result, it is possible that a native-learning effort is better suited to foreign-learning tasks than is a native learning effort.

However, there are a number other factors that may also be playing a role.

The biggest is the language in which the learnt word is spoken.

This factor is not unique to native speakers, but is a feature of many languages.

For the most part, native speakers who speak a more complex language will tend to use their native-derived vocabulary more, as well as the language that comes with it.

For most people, the most commonly used language is the one they grew up with.

This fact may make learning a non-English language much easier for native English speakers, and may also make it easier for them to learn English.

There are also studies that have shown that the ability to learn both a foreign and a native language is associated with the number of days spent learning a given foreign language