The hardest part of learning Japanese, as a child or as an adult, is memorizing the Japanese and Chinese characters required for reading.
Beginners, like my son Genji, start in kindergarten with 96 kana characters—the native Japanese syllabary—and that is followed by 80 new Chinese characters—kanji—in the first grade. But that’s still just the beginning.
Genji will need to memorize over 1,000 characters before he graduates from elementary school. Too many students of Japanese simply give up after the first year or two.
Kanjilicious is going to change all that—for any beginner. We are going to turn rote memorization into a game—many games—so learning the basics isn’t so intimidating. Learning games are fun, efficient, and ultimately more effective.
Get up Saren! This is the best morning alarm song followed quickly by Hell’s Bells and then Holiday in Cambodia. https://t.co/mH3H1MLdGtFollow
Kobe was 51-16 vs. the Warriors over his career. He owned us. Then, towards the end, he tore his Achilles against u… https://t.co/EL7QeJym8VFollow
The way the Japanese go with their family name first is superior. For the same reason dates as year/month/day is be… https://t.co/kh0ha6hOJfFollow
Hey, Siri. Remind me to donate to the gum drawer next time I’m in Target.Follow