HOW TO CHOOSE A FRENCH SCHOOL
You can find a lot of information about French Language Schools on the internet, where you can begin your search, try to keep in mind your requirements, what do you need, for example if you need to earn college credit it's better for you to find this information when you look for a french school, there are few ones that grant college credit and some other will need the student to participate in a formal course of study.
There's a good resource where you can find a complete list of French Schools around the world you can check the page of French Schools and search for the place that you are planning to go.
A big part of Language schools offers the facility to pick you up from the airport, it's very useful if you don't speak the language or if you are traveling to France for the first time.
It also convenient that you see what kind of facilities has a Language School, some of them offer you free Internet connection or a full equiped Library, some others can guarantee certified top-quality service. Try to choose the one that fits better with your needs.
French languageFrench (le franšais) is the third-largest of the Romance languages in terms of number of native speakers, after Spanish and Portuguese, being spoken by about 120 million people as a mother tongue or fluently. As a Romance language, it is a daughter language of Latin, although there has been significant borrowing from Ancient Greek.
It is an official language in 30 countries
French is also an official or administrative language in several communities and international organisations (such as the European Union, International Olympic Committee, World Trade Organization, NATO, FINA, FIA, UCI, FIFA, World Anti-Doping Agency, United Nations, African Union, International Court of Justice, IHO, International Secretariat for Water, International Political Science Association, International Bureau of Weights and Measures, European Broadcasting Union, ESA, Universal Postal Union, Interpol and so on) and is among the six official languages of the United Nations and of all its agencies.
While the status of French as the leading language for international communication has declined since its peak in the 18th and 19th centuries due to the rise of English, it maintains a prominent position.
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