Learn Japanese with Linguarama
Japanese Language Training Courses
We provide tailored one-to-one courses either full time Business Track Programmes or more flexible Development Programmes . These courses will be specific to your language level and the situations in which you need to use the language. They will help you make the most possible progress in the time available.
We also run groups for companies who wish to train a number of staff to speak a new language or languages effectively – Corporate Group Training.
Cultural Competence Training
We can also help you develop an understanding of Japanese culture and business practices through our Cultural Competence and Cultural Awareness training Cultural Competence.
Why learn Japanese with Linguarama?
A Japanese Language Training Course with Linguarama will help you to develop your language skills for business with your clients, suppliers and colleagues. Our tailor-made language training courses focus on your specific needs, whether you are a beginner needing basic language training or you already speak Japanese and need to learn more advanced skills. We provide Japanese Language Courses on a range of topics including professional, financial or diplomatic Japanese at our language training school in London. Linguarama Japanese language training will improve your business relations and will help you to participate more actively and confidently in meetings, discussions and negotiations in Japanese. It will also provide you with more awareness of the Japanese cultures and improve your cross-cultural competence.
Japanese is the official language of Japan which has a population of more than 125 million. There are also about 2.5 million people of Japanese origin living abroad. Many of them speak Japanese as their first language. There is a sizeable expatriate presence in major cities around the world, including London, New York and Paris. It is a member of the Japonic language family.
Japanese vocabulary has been heavily influenced by loanwords from other languages. Since the late 19th century, Japanese has borrowed a considerable number of words from Indo-European languages, primarily English.
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