Dynamic Immersion: Red Ball
Of all the foreign language programs we've tried—and we've tried a lot of them—Rosetta Stone is the only one that has motivated our kids to keep studying the language on their own. Why? Because it's fun! And not just fun—it's almost addicting.
But beyond the program's amazing motivational powers, what has me hooked is Rosetta Stone's "dynamic immersion" approach. We learn our first language by immersion. As children we see how language relates objects and make the connection.
This is very different from translation work. When I took Spanish in high school, I found myself translating from Spanish to English and then coming up with the answer. But Rosetta Stone skips the translation step by helping you associate new words with ideas and things rather than English words. I know that's a little vague, so why don't you try the Rosetta Stone online demo now. In under two minutes you'll have a new appreciation for the immersion method of learning!
Want to know even more? You can learn more about your Rosetta Stone® course.
Each Rosetta Stone program is roughly equivalent to one year of high school study or one semester of college study.
Rosetta Stone now offers a money-back guarantee for thirty (30) days from the date of purchase.
As educators down through the centuries have done, Sonlight strongly recommends that your students learn a foreign language, beginning by at least 6th grade. Why? Here are several great reasons, from the practical to the whimsical.
Just as a young child must guess what the people around her are saying and constantly check her hypotheses against what people do when they say different words, so is your "immersion" into the language—with Rosetta Stone.
Don't just learn to translate ... learn to truly understand a new language—listen, speak, read and write (even pick up some grammar) by playing this puzzle-game with patient native speakers who never tire.
Numerous Sonlight customers have asked us why we carry only the "Homeschool" edition of the Rosetta Stone language programs. This is certainly a good question ... and we have several reasons. Click the title above to read more.