Nils, you bring up a good point. I think the article was saying that speaking it as much and as early as possible is more beneficial and since MSA is more of a written language (in a sense), it is crucial to pick a dialect. I could be wrong, but that’s how I read it. I think I agree with the author on this. I’m still learning grammar, but I can speak quite a bit of Egyptian Arabic. God bless!
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Thanks so much for the great post. A quick question: I totally get what you're saying about learning a dialect first, and also about avoiding transliterated books, but sometimes that can be a bit of a hard thing to do. I checked out your post on Levantine Arabic (I am learning Palestinian myself) and the books you cited were for those already know MSA. Are there any books you could recommend that teach Palestinian or Lebanese dialects that are not all transliterated? Any pointers would be much appreciated.
This course has been established for the kids who don’t have any prior Quran education. Starting for basic alphabets of Quran we gradually move toward words of Koran. At the end of this course students are able to read Quran fluently in Arabic accent. We focus on Tajweed from the first day and build strong base of students by teaching them the right way of pronunciation from basic alphabets. We also focus on building moral character of our students and provide basic Islamic Knowledge to our student such as Salah, Kalmas, Duas and supplications.