Unfortunately, there is no magic formula for learning a language, especially to learn how to write. You don’t learn a language without studying and practice. It is when we write and correct the mistakes that we learn progressively.

In addition to the vocabulary, we need to know that to build a sentence it is necessary to study grammar, its rules, and how to apply them. From entry level to advanced, written exercises are an integral part of learning. In this path, students start with simple sentences, with basic vocabulary and basic phrases until they reach complex and elaborate structures, until a level of fluency.

A few years ago, many personal or business problems were settled by fax or telephone, now emails are the fastest and most efficient. The style may be more or less formal, but above all the e-mail intends to be practical and resolve issues, which requires a clear written language, objective and easy to understand. That is to say well written! A poorly written email or misspelled may have harmful consequences for companies by the bad image that can leave or generate misunderstandings.

The same goes for the preparation of a report, a presentation, or any other document.
Only with a good command of the language you can write correctly, pass good messages, produce good texts and leave a good personal or company image. The best part is that the more we write, the more practice we have and the more we improve.

It’s this practical and objective component of writing that we teach our students when they have an intermediate level of language. In order to write well an email in English or another language you must have a good knowledge of grammar and have enough vocabulary. Of course, a student of A2 (elementary or pre-intermediate, according to the CEFR) is able to write a very simple email, but obviously with limitations. A level student B1 (intermediate) is already able to write a slightly more complex, making the connection of ideas. With the B2 level (high intermediate) a student can already produce texts (or even reports) with some detail, argumentation and opinion. At level C1 (advanced) already writes fluently, well-structured texts, and can expose points of view in a certain depth.

Today, there are manuals with lots of vocabulary related to the world of work where you can practice a more professional and formal language, appropriate to each level. In AGILE TRAINING we chose the best books of the most reputable publishers: Cambridge, Oxford, Pearson and Macmillan, in the case of English. For other languages we also have the manuals of the best publishers in each country. In addition to the manuals, in the Internet there are numerous websites with thousands of grammar exercises and vocabulary of specific professional areas.