This seems to be a systemic problem.
Well, this is unexpected.
You shouldn’t let this discourage you though.
Exposure to a foreign language even at a meager age of six months can stick with you well into adulthood.
A rather debatable theory in psychology says the brain detects grammar errors even when we don’t consciously pay attention to them, sort of working on autopilot. Now, researchers at University of Oregon have come with tangible evidence pointing toward this idea after they performed a brain scan study. The team of psychologists, led by Laura Batterink, a postdoctoral researcher, invited native-English speaking
A new study by scientists at University of British Columbia and Université Paris Descartes found that babies growing up in bilingual environments are more than well equipped to tackle the challenge of distinguishing between the two from a very early age – as young as seven months old according to the findings. Scientists, linguistics and neurologists mostly, have always been
“Would you make the same decisions in a foreign language as you would in your native tongue?” asks Boaz Keysar, a psychologist at University of Chicago, who recently published a study which discusses this highly interesting question. The scientists involved in the study found that, indeed, counter to popular belief thinking in a foreign language makes take you more rational