A research conducted for analyzing the situation of Muslim students and Islamic institutes across fifteen different countries ended up in a remarkable result. Due to the hectic routine and busy schedule followed by parents and the absence of nearby Islamic schools and academies, it had become almost impossible for Muslim parents to enroll their children in such programs. This indicates the need and value of online Quran learning.
The Qur'anic Arabic Corpus (free) - This is a website that goes through the entire Qur'an and explains the meaning of each individual word. I would recommend learning Arabic while using this site, since it refers to rules and concepts that only students of Arabic will know. I mean, how many non-Arabic speakers know what a "2nd person masculine singular imperative verb" is? But the website is generally helpful in learning the meanings of words used in the Qur'an.
Founded by an Islamic scholar, the sole objective of this service is to attain the blessings of Allah by helping everyone regardless of their age, gender, nationality, and religion to learn Quran online in its true spirit and we are fully determined to & passionate about our objective. We want you to have a good online Quran learning experience with us. Apart from helping you and your kids learn Quran online with Tajweed and all the Islamic fundamentals, we strive to gain your trust and build lasting professional relationships.
Yes yes yes, I went through the same journey with MSA although as you say, after a year I did totally get the shape and grammatical structure of the language – just could barely speak a word! I then focused on Lebanese Arabic at a great language school in Beirut called Saifi – and now I can speak to an advanced level. I WISH more Arabic teachers would just give up on the MSA – whenever I speak about this issue to people it's always Arabic people who disagree and say NO you must learn MSA even when they themselves probably forgot all the grammar years ago!

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Your article is spot on! I'm the son of an Arabic native speaker, but grew up in an English-speaking house. As a result, I grew up HEARING Palestinian Arabic and READING Qur'anic Arabic. Total disconnect. I went to college and took three semesters of Modern Standard Arabic. More disconnect! I did not move forward in TWENTY years toward fluency because I had low proficiency in THREE Arabics! I finally moved over to Palestinian Arabic to learn that there are THREE Palestinian Arabics: Mádani (urban, esp. in Jaffa and Jerusalem), Fellá7 (rural), and Bádawi (nomadic). All three are mutually intelligible, but one is pigeon-holed by other Palestinians depending on which Palestinian Arabic said person uses! I stuck with Mádani Palestinian Arabic and my proficiency skyrocketed. A couple of my own suggestions beyond your article: (1) get Arabic writing capability on your computer so you get away from transliteration sooner than later, (2) learn how to write in Arabic by writing English words using Arabic letters (by reading back English words with Arabic phonics rules, you'll develop an Arabic accent much faster that way), (3) think in triliteral roots (same as in Hebrew) and you'll remember words better, (4) learn early on how to use an Arabic dictionary by using the triliteral roots, (5) learn proverbs — that always impresses Arabs! I am most amused that that the Palestinian Israeli singer Mira Awad is teaching her fellow Israeli singer Noa Palestinian Arabic though Noa is the daughter of Yemeni Jews. DRAMATICALLY different Arabics!! 🙂

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