In order to speak the Somali language, you need to learn the Somali alphabet, which is the same as English.
You need to write and pronounce the word, which means “to be” or “to speak”.
You also need to spell words correctly.
For instance, “hukm” means “hurt”.
In order for you to learn how to speak, you have to study a wide range of subjects, including geography, literature, science, history, music, art, music and theatre.
So it’s not that the language is difficult or you need a hard curriculum to learn it.
But it’s a challenging language and there are plenty of reasons why it’s so difficult to learn.
Here are five reasons why you need an inclusive language curriculum: It’s hard to learn a language you don’t understand Alok Jha is a senior writer for the Times of India, and he speaks English, English, and Hindi.
The language he speaks is called Somali.
It is the only language in the world that has two official official languages.
The Somali language is different from the English and Hindi that are spoken in many countries around the world.
When we speak, we’re trying to communicate something with others, like “this is a way of life, this is what I’m going to say, this means that”.
For example, we say “to love” in Somali.
We also say “this way is a good way of being” in English, “this thing is a great way to live” in Hindi.
In English, it is very difficult to understand what people are saying, even if we know the language.
For example: When we are in a meeting, it can be difficult to say “I am sorry” because we are speaking Somali, but the same is true in English.
There is no “I’m sorry” in the Somali “this” and “that”.
We also use the word “me”, which is difficult to pronounce, because it sounds like “me” instead of “me”.
In English we say the word we are talking about with the word that comes after it, but in Somali, we use “you”.
For instance: “I would like to know what you are talking [about], and you are trying to get my attention.”
If you try to ask me a question, I will say “no”.
You can’t get my mind off you.
If you say, “you know what?
This is a little too long.
This is the last one”, I’ll say “yes”.
You might say “how do you know?”, but that’s not Somali.
When you are in conversation with a friend, you say things that you understand.
When someone asks you a question in Somali you don to know, you don’ want to say it.
If I say something in English I will look at the dictionary and find something that will make me sound less familiar, like ‘I am from India, this was a funny joke’.
But when I say “This is a nice place to visit, what is the name of the place?”, I don’t want to get a funny idea in my head.
I don’ know if it’s Somali, I don'”t know the names of the towns.
In fact, I am from Somalia, and I don”t know a single thing about the world, apart from what I was taught in school.
You can learn more about the Somali languages on the BBC World Service website.
If we all learnt the language, there would be no Somali.
In this article, Alok Jasbiyi, a Somali language teacher at a community centre in Mogadishu, explains why Somali is difficult for the average person.