Lesson #1 - Thank You!

March 14th, 2008

Learn Filipino travel phrases with SurvivalPhrases.com! A little Filipino can go such a long way! Whether you’re traveling, visiting, or sightseeing, SurvivalPhrases.com has all the essential travel phrases just for you! Today we cover another high frequency Filipino phrase sure to be of use on your trip, travels or vacation to the Philippines.

Today’s Survival Phrase is Salamat, the most common way to say thank you in Filipino. To learn more about Filipino culture and phrases be sure to stop by SurvivalPhrases.com before you set out on your trip to the Philippines!

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9 responses to “Thank You!”

15 03 2008
João Paulo (12:52:23) :

Beautiful scenery for this language podcast.

I liked the monkey and the beach looks really paradisiac!!!

Salamat!! :cool:

23 03 2008
Kahmaar (14:13:20) :

I’m the second commenter

Sloppy seconds……….

15 02 2009
steve (12:55:06) :

:razz: wow really nice lessons. ( Maraming Salamat Po ) only 1 question. I subscribe to the pod cast on I-Tunes, and was wondering where to find the PDF for lessons (11 thru 15 ).

Hanggang Samoli

27 04 2009
Kim Jeung Na (21:11:37) :

:shock:
this is a really great help. I’m looking forward my vacation in the Philippines.
Salamat!

26 08 2009
maria22 (04:33:09) :

Too ba the speaker/teacher does not speak the words like a native speaker. The ‘r’ … is NOT pronounced the way it is in English…

7 07 2010
BERN! (10:52:22) :

Thank you MediaFly! Found these lessons among the audio channels. Very enticing.

1 08 2011
tagalogtayo (02:58:37) :

She pronounced the letter “T” in salamat wrong (the first five times!! even when she’s breaking it down.) She only got it right when she tried using her natural Filipino accent. I think it’s because she’s trynna sound fancy. >,

15 09 2011
Anon (02:02:13) :

Just curious, why is this called Filipino and not Tagalog? The philippines has many dialects, and Tagalog is the national language. This may sound misleading when, if someone goes to another part which uses their dialect more often, and then gets rather confused.

Also, it’s best to teach the phonics around the same time as learning the word. My relatives correct me if I say it wrong. Just to help others out, remember that Tagalog has a spanish influence. T’s sound like a very light Th. There is no F.

If you have to, look up Mikey Bustos Filipino Accent. He uses humor to explain the culture and language better. In short, Filipino is the people, Tagalog is the language.

18 10 2011
shin_hyohwa (18:59:54) :

Kim Jeung Na - Annyeong haseyo! I hope we can be friends… :D you’re studying how to speak Tagalog? :D I’m studying how to speak Korean! :D

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