Youtube Videos

In this video, khru Miki Chidchaya teaches how to structure sentences in different tenses; past, present and future. She also corrects common mistakes made by most learners such as adding “แล้ว” [léaw] to form a sentence in the past tense. Not only that, she will also guide you to speak more naturally like a Thai person by using structures used in colloquial language that textbooks do not mention such as using the word “เดี๋ยว” [dǐaw] in the beginning of a sentence to imply that something is going to happen in the near future.…

Continue reading Tenses: Past, Present & Future

In this video, khru Yuki Tachaya discusses the usages of the four words in Thai that mean “when” : เมื่อ [mêua], ตอน [dtawn], พอ [paw] and เวลา [welaa]. After watching the video, you will be able to use each word in the right context.

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Continue reading How to Say “When” : เมื่อ mêua / ตอน dtawn / พอ paw / เวลา welaa

In this video, khru Yuki Tachaya teaches a few useful romantic expressions to say to your partner such as “I love you” or “I miss you” as well as words like “to date,” to kiss” or “to hug.” You will also learn how to say “Happy Valentine’s Day” in Thai. After watching this video, you will be able to let your Thai partner know how you feel about them using these romantic phrases.…

Continue reading How to Express Your Love in Thai

Let’s practice all the five tones in Thai with khru Miki Chidchaya. After this video, you will be able to pronounce each tone correctly and make it easier for the Thais to understand what you want to say. The five tones are mid tone, low tone, falling tone, high tone and rising tone.…

Continue reading Five Tones in Thai

In this video, khru Miki Chidchaya explains the grammar rules for comparison. She will show you how to compare two subjects (e.g. the weather in Canada is colder than the weather in Thailand.), as well as how to talk about the change within one subject (e.g. the weather got hotter.) After watching the video, you will be able to express comparison in Thai correctly.…

Continue reading How to Compare Things in Thai

In this video, khru Yuki Tachaya explains how to use the three different expressions that mean “the same” in Thai: เหมือนกัน, เดียวกัน, เท่ากัน. You will also see a funny introduction video where she portrays a Thai guy and a drunk Western guy. After watching the video, you will have a clear understanding of when to use each word and won’t make the common mistake everyone else does again.…

Continue reading How to Say “The Same” in Thai: เหมือนกัน, เดียวกัน, เท่ากัน

In this video, khru Yuki Tachaya will show you all the different ways to express the common phrases such as “Hello”, “Wait!”, “That’s true”, “Really?”, “Say that again” or “I got it.” After watching the video, you will learn how to express those ideas in many different ways, including what textbooks don’t teach.…

Continue reading Useful Colloquial Thai Expressions

In this video, khru Yuki Tachaya discusses one of the least explored topics on Thai colloqualism – ending particles expressing mood and feelings. The ending particles discussed in the video include นะ(ná), น้า(náa), อะ(à), เนอะ(nér), แหละ(làe), เนี่ย(nîa), ครับ(kráp), ค่ะ(kâ), คะ(ká), จ้ะ(jâ) and จ๊ะ(já). After watching the video, you will have a better understanding of those expressions and know how to use them to express yourself better and more naturally in Thai.…

Continue reading Ending Particles & Polite Particles

In this video, khru Yuki Tachaya talks about all the different personal pronouns in Thai. She also discusses the Thai culture, where family terms are adopted to refer to yourself or someone else, including complete strangers. After watching the video, you will understand the culture a little better and will know how to refer to yourself, the person you talk to and the person you speak about by the correct pronouns.…

Continue reading Thai Personal Pronouns and Family Terms

In this video, khru Yuki Tachaya teaches how to ask questions in Thai using question words and question particles (including the informal ones) as well as how to answer. She also discusses some of the most common mistakes that Thai learners make including when to use “ไหม [mái]” and “เหรอ [rǎw].” After watching the video, you will learn how to use all the question particles correctly as well as answer questions with the right words.…

Continue reading Asking & Answering Questions in Thai