Learn Turkish – Gain a better understanding of Turkish culture and business etiquette.
Speak a language considered to be of ‘critical’ importance!
This project has been developed with the support of the Lifelong Learning Programme of the European Union.*
Learn Turkish online. HandsOnTurkish combines modern technologies and the most up-to-date approaches to language learning.
Our online Turkish course meets the requirements of the Common European Framework of Reference for Languages. This is the international benchmark for measuring language learning. The CEFR is recognised throughout Europe.
By learning the Turkish language, you will be accessing an important language and improving your chance for success whether you are dealing with Turkish companies or embarking on trade missions.
Our online Turkish course can prepare you for gaining credits, which are recognised within the EQF (European Qualifications Framework) and ECVET (European Credit System for Vocational Education and Training).
HandsOnTurkish is equally valuable for people visiting the country, studying the language for personal development or wishing to learn more about this beautiful and rich language.
HandsOnTurkish has developed digital certification and digital badges. These can be downloaded from our site or shared directly with your online profiles and CVs. Currently only available for First Steps Turkish as part of the subscription.
The online Turkish courses with handsonturkish.com contain Adobe flash content. We continue to use Adobe Flash because it is still one of the best solutions for rich, interactive eLearning courses. However, in the Google Chrome browser flash content is only shown...read more
Turkish baths: places for socialising, relaxing and purifying body and soul Turkish baths, called hammams (Turkish: hamam), became popular in Turkey in the 7th century and are an export of the Roman Empire. They were places of cleanliness, for purifying body and soul....read more
In the dictionary, all verbs in Turkish end with the stem -mek or -mak, according to vowel harmony. To make a verbal noun out of a verb, we usually take off the -mek or -mak, and add -me or -ma – in effect merely removing the k at the end. So yüzmek is to swim, but...read more
This project has been developed with the support of the Lifelong Learning Programme of the European Union.
*The European Commission support for the production of this publication does not constitute an endorsement of the contents which reflects the views only of the authors, and the Commission cannot be held responsible for any use which may be made of the information contained therein.