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We’ve tested tons of resources for learning Arabic to help you figure out which ones are worth using and which ones should be avoided. These are our top choices.

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italki is probably the most useful resource you’ll find to help you study Arabic. Regardless of the dialect you’d like to learn, you can find a tutor to take classes with. It’s more affordable than most people expect, with many tutors charging less than $10/hour and available at times that are convenient. Free features, like language exchanges, a place to ask questions, and their notebooks where you can solicit feedback on your writing are invaluable.

See our Super-Detailed italki Review


ArabicPod101 has tons of Arabic lessons which are suitable for everyone from absolute beginners to more advanced learners. Lessons are taught in a podcast-style, where you’ll have a couple of hosts, listen to a dialogue, and then they’ll help explain to you the keywords and important grammar. There are a few different plans, with the higher cost ones including extra features. But, the basic plan only costs $8/month and is a great value.

See our Super-Detailed ArabicPod101 Review


Pimsleur is a bit different than most language courses. They’ve chosen to focus on the oral language, so throughout the lessons, there’s a lot of listening and speaking in Arabic. However, they mostly ignore grammar and written language. This makes it good for developing communication skills but will leave you with gaps that need to be addressed at some point. Their addition of a subscription plan makes their otherwise costly courses, very affordable.

See our Super-Detailed Pimsleur Review


One of the best ways to improve your Arabic is by reading and listening to a lot of interesting content. LingQ makes it much easier to do that. With lots of articles coming from a variety of different sources, and suitable for different levels of Arabic, LingQ is a really useful resource. When you start reading, words are all marked as unknown. But, the more you read, the more words become marked as known.

See our Super-Detailed LingQ Review

Language Transfer

Language Transfer is a completely free course for beginner’s learning Arabic (or other languages). In these 38 lessons, there is a host and a student. The host teaches the language to the student with lots of examples and explanations. Unlike Pimsleur, Language Transfer teaches grammar and feels more like you’re in a classroom. The lessons are fairly similar to The Michel Thomas Method, but without the price tag.

See our Super-Detailed Language Transfer Review


Clozemaster makes it easier to learn languages in context. You’ll study Arabic by reading sentences and completing lots of fill in the blank questions. You can do so either by typing or choosing the correct multiple choice option. This method will help you study vocabulary within the context of tons of sentences. They also make things a bit more fun by awarding points for your answers. It has an old-school video game feel to it.

See our Super-Detailed Clozemaster Review


Tandem is a language exchange app created to connect learners from around the world. You can teach someone the language you speak and they’ll help you learn the language you’d like to learn. It comes with lots of useful features (as well as a large, active user base) to make connecting with other users easy and facilitate language practice. There’s also a tutoring service offered in the app for those who are interested.  

See our Super-Detailed Tandem Review


Much like Duolingo, Memrise is an extremely popular free resource for language learning. There are lots of Arabic courses, some added by Memrise and others by users. It’s best for studying vocabulary but there are courses for other topics as well. The content is taught through flashcards and there are a lot of game-like elements that make them a bit more fun. 

See our Super-Detailed Memrise Review


Glossika is a resource that is best utilized by those already at an intermediate level in Arabic as even the most basic content still requires some fundamental understanding of the language. It relies heavily on spaced repetition where the user listens to sentences spoken by a native speaker and then repeats what was said. By doing this on a daily basis you are supposed to naturally pick up on things like grammar, pronunciation, vocabulary and more. Although it can be a decent resource for those looking for some added Arabic training, it’s best used in combination with another resource.

See our Super-Detailed Glossika Review

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