Top 11 Hardest Languages to Learn

Vietnamese:Most speakers of Vietnamese live in Vietnam, and approximately 85 million people use it as their primary language.

Turkish:Turkish creates big words in favor of stringing words together in a sentence which is a foreign concept to most English speakers.

Thai:Thai is a tonal language, and similar-sounding words have to be emphasized in just the right way to convey the correct meaning. 

 Serbian:Serbian is an Indo-European language like English, but it is more closely related to Czech and Polish than it is to English.

Icelandic:The country takes pains to protect the evolution of the language via laws, and as a result, those fluent in Icelandic can still read texts from 1000 years ago.

Hungarian:Hungarian is based on an enhanced Roman alphabet though some letter uses are much different than English. An example is the trigraph. 

Georgian:There are 28 consonants in Georgian as opposed to the 21 in English. It has 5 vowels which is the same number as English though they are articulated differently.

Finnish:Approximately 5 million people speak Finnish with the vast majority living in Finland. Though Roman letters are used in Finnish, the language differs greatly from English.

 Farsi:Around 130 million people speak Farsi, though it is called Dari in Afghanistan and Tajik in Tajikistan.

Arabic:Around 313 million people on Earth speak Arabic which makes it one of the most important languages on the globe.

Albanian:Albanian is an Indo-European language with about 2.7 million native speakers in Albania. Worldwide, about 7.5 million people speak Albanian.

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