French isn't easy at all. It took me a while to learn it . But trust the process . It's worth it . Since i was a little kid i always loved France , their language and the french traditions . My grandma , a french lover , helped me learn this hard language . How did she do it? With passion . You need to be passionate about what you do , always. It took me 1 year to learn it because i was grumpy and young . But you can learn french in just 1-3 months . Here is how :
1) BE PASSIONATE ! I know i already said this , but i truly mean it . Learn with passion . It is easier , trust me . If u do as i say , you will see much quicker results.
Desire fueled by passion will bring about the greatest results in life.

Passion can push you through difficult times because you don’t care what it takes to become better. We all have the ability to create whatever kind of life we want. The secret to living the dream is hidden in our passions and what we do because of them.
2) WATCH MOVIES IN FRENCH . Yea i know , so funny . At first i thought it was a joke , but happly it isn't . If u watch french movies you will start to hear how they pronounce some words . At first it will be hard, but after that everything will be ok . Some movies you could watch in french : Pupille,Une nouvelle amie, Les Misérables ,Deux jours une nuits,Trois souvenirs de ma jeunesse,Ma vie de courgette, La loi du marché,Jusqu’à la garde,Au revoir là-haut,De rouille et d’os.

3)READ SOME BOOKS IN FRENCH. Again , you might think this is a joke , but it isn't .Even tho you don't know french already , u can practice french by reading books . Just so you can practice your accent and other things . But don't do this if u don't know the basics .

4) DUOLINGO . Duolingo helped me a lot .Start from the basics , even tho you maybe know a little french . Do everyday 1-3 lessons . That's what i did . And it helped me . You absolutely cannot become completely fluent with Duolingo alone. You can achieve limited basic fluency, as in very basic, but that's hardly a good definition.However, Duolingo has its downside. As you know, lessons in Duolingo is divided into different topics but there is no way you can revise what you have learned. In my opinion, I want a new feature which give you like a small test on what you have learned. But the app is amazing .

5) TEXTBOOKS . What is a textbook? It is a book used as a standard work for the study of a particular subject. This is the step that will help u so much . Without a textbook you can't learn . If you’re thinking of beginning a new language, or an intermediate-advanced learner wanting to take it further, should you kit yourself out with one or more language textbooks (either a physical book or structured course available in electronic form)?

I often mention the books I’m using with my languages. Yet other successful language learners give such formal textbooks or online courses a wide berth. They might prefer “authentic” materials (aimed at natives) or just get a dictionary or translation app, dive straight in and start speaking. Indeed, there are powerful arguments against using learning coursebooks which you need to consider. Let’s weigh up them up one-by-one, together. Let’s answer the question: language textbooks: good or bad?Language textbooks are boring and demotivating…
….they focus too much on dry grammar, impenetrable explanations, interminable exercises and dull texts. It’s no wonder that so many people fall victim to “chapter three syndrome”. They start a new language full of enthusiasm and yet by the time they get to chapter three of the book, they’ve lost motivation and give up. It’s far more stimulating to start “living the language” from day one.Yes, but…. Sort out your motivation first!
….of course some textbooks can look dusty and boring, though remember the old phrase that you shouldn’t just a book by its cover. If you’re enthused by learning – and a bookish type – you may find that even older looking volumes have a lot to offer. When motivation flags at chapter three, is this really the fault of the textbook?

Before you start your new language, sort out your motivation. That’s about thinking carefully about whether you really want to learn, what you need the language for and whether your reasons are strong enough to take you to your ultimate goal (whether that’s to order a beer on holiday or to work as a conference interpreter).

Not losing motivation is also about having a real appreciation of what is involved in terms of the time put in and dealing with the ups and downs in reaching your goal.

Remember too that having overall, motivational goals is all well and good but it can, in turn, contribute to discouragement and a feeling of overwhelm.

Breaking down a large “vision” goal into interim “path” goals make it easier to keep going with big tasks.You can learn a lot from reading books in your target language. ... A language is not only grammar and vocabulary. A language is a completely different lens on the world. This means that when you're reading a book in another language, the text is not only content but also shape.

𝐓𝐡𝐚𝐧𝐤 𝐲𝐨𝐮 𝐀𝐧𝐧𝐚 𝐟𝐨𝐫 𝐭𝐡𝐢𝐬 𝐢𝐝𝐞𝐚 , 𝐥𝐨𝐯𝐞 𝐮 𝐠𝐮𝐲𝐬