＠Kim Daesung You're missing my point. I didn't mean she has to go back to her childhood or has to try something in order to get Korean parents. Furthermore you didn't learn how to type English letters on keyboard before you learned how to greet in English, did you? And you said it's imporant to learn how to type Korean on keyboard before she learns Korean, but I don't think so. If they learn how to type Korean and also they type Korean without romanizing it as they ask a question about Korean, it would be sorta convenient for Korean speakers to understand it quickly. Is this what you want? According to language experts, the human brain responds to the voice first, therefore the language learners should listen to the language a lot more than anything else. Many of us think Korean is hard to learn for non-Korean, but many foreigners have lived in Korea for a few years speak Korean well because they listen to Korean a lot in their daily life. The learners will not be able to catch what they listen to exactly if they learn how to type/write it first. It's like this, I couldn't catch it what I listened to when I first listened to that word "Mountain". It was because I memorized that word without listening to it and the phonetic symbols of the word were really nothing. For this reason any language learners will have to listen to the language a lot and say after the speaker. They aren't babies and their parents don't speak the language, but at least, they can try to put theirselves into such the environment through watching Korean dramas, listening to Korean radios and so on. This was what I meant. Any Korean learners can express Korean using the Roman alphabet even if they don't know how to type Korean on keyboard.