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

Most Recommended Spanish Resources


Using Baselang would probably the quickest way to become a fluent Spanish speaker. For $149/mo, you can get unlimited online Spanish classes with teachers from Venezuela. It’s extremely convenient to schedule classes as you can do so at the absolute last minute. In addition, they have a very well-structured curriculum that you can use to guide your learning. Review.

News in Slow Spanish

News in Slow Spanish is definitely one of my favorite resources for studying Spanish. They release a weekly podcast-style episode about current events, spoken in slower Spanish, specifically made for learners. But, there’s a lot more to it than that. I especially like the natural way in which grammar and expressions are taught. Subscriptions are available in Spanish from Spain or Latin America, and for anyone from the beginner to advanced levels. Review.


For a long time, I never would have even considered recommending people to use Pimsleur. This was because their prices were extremely high. Now that they’ve added a subscription model with much better pricing, it’s actually worth paying for. Their lessons focus primarily on the oral language – listening and speaking. While you won’t find grammar explanations, you will have to pay attention and speak throughout the lessons. Review.


SpanishDict is the best Spanish dictionary you’ll find – both available as an app or from their website. Besides just being able to look up words, you can also use it for translations, and help with conjugations. Additionally, you can find lots of example sentences and phrases that a word is included. Best of all, SpanishDict is completely free.

Spanish Uncovered

Spanish Uncovered is a unique type of Spanish course. It’s made for beginners, but instead of starting out learning vocabulary or grammar, you’re thrown right into a story. At first, you’ll struggle to understand much of it, but as you go through the lessons, you’ll start to figure out how the language works. It’s more challenging but also more effective than most other courses you’ll find. Review.


italki is a platform where you can book online Spanish classes directly from a tutor. There are hundreds of Spanish teachers available, from every country, and available at any time of the day. It’s actually really affordable as well, with lots of tutors charging less than $10/hr. Additionally, there are a bunch of free resources, such as language exchanges and their notebooks section where you can get feedback on your writing. Review.

Coffee Break Spanish

Coffee Break Spanish has both free audio lessons and paid courses. The free lessons are generally the exact same as the paid lessons, just without some extra materials and can be found wherever you listen to podcasts. It’s one of the best free resources you’ll find for learning Spanish. Lessons are pretty laid back and feel a bit like you’re sitting in on a private class. Everything is explained really clearly with lots of examples. Review.

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Speechling is one of the few resources that will help you improve your Spanish pronunciation and speaking rhythm. You can listen to recordings, describe a picture, or write your own content and then record yourself before sending it to a teacher. For $20/mo, you can submit an unlimited number of recordings but free users also get 35 recordings and access to a bunch of other free tools. Review.

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Despite being less well-known than other language learning apps, Lingodeer is one that I really like. It’s similar to Duolingo in the sense that it teaches Spanish with lots of small, bite-sized lessons with numerous exercises. I really like how Lingodeer includes detailed grammar explanations. Additionally, their audio recordings are done much better and sound more natural. Review.


Fluencia comes from the creators of SpanishDict and it’s a really good paid course. Throughout ten levels and over 600 lessons, they explain nearly everything you’d need to know. The lessons explain everything with a lot of depth and attention to detail. There are also lots of interactive exercises to practice what you’ve learned and unlike some courses, they can actually be challenging to answer. Review.

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Language Transfer

Language Transfer is a fantastic free audio course where you can learn Spanish, as well as some other languages. This methodology is called The Thinking Method as it gets students thinking about how Spanish is constructed. It’s somewhat similar to the famous Michel Thomas lessons, though much better and free. With 90 lessons, there’s quite a bit of content that could give you a solid foundation in Spanish. Review.


SpanishPod101 has a huge library of audio lessons. While there are some materials for intermediate and advanced students, the majority of their lessons target beginner levels. Their basic plan is relatively cheap and gives you access to a lot of quality content. And although they do have Premium and Premium+ plans, as well as longer duration subscriptions, I wouldn’t be so quick to recommend those. Review.

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