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written by
Ali Matar

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How do you say “hello” in Arabic?

Are you planning to go to the Middle East or North Africa and would like to know the different variations of “hello” in Arabic? Or would you just like to show off in front of your friends that you know how to speak Arabic?

Either way, you have landed on the right page!

Here are 10+ Arabic greetings you can use so you’ll know how to say hello in Arabic, whatever the situation. I’ve also included the literal translations into English.

Here are the greetings you’ll learn:

Table of contents

  • 1. مرحبا (Marhaba) – “Hello/Hi”
  • 2. Salamo Alaykom – “Peace be Upon You”
  • 3. Awefe – “Healths”
  • 4. Ya’teek el ‘afye – “[May God] give you health”
  • 5. Marahib – “Hellos”
  • 6. Salam – “Peace”
  • 7. Sabaho, Sabah el Kheir, Sabah el Noor – “Morning (Good morning, light morning)”
  • 8. Kifak – “How are you?”
  • 9. – Naharak sa’eed – “Good day”
  • 10. Sho el Akhbar – “What Are the News?”
  • Bonus information on Arabic Greetings
  • Say “Hello” in Arabic!

And here’s an infographic you can download for quick reference:

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Let’s get started!

1. مرحبا (Marhaba) – “Hello/Hi”

How do you say “hello” in Arabic? The answer is مرحبا (Marhaba).

Marhaba is the simplest type of greeting that is used across the Arabic speaking world.

Marhaba is the ideal general greeting: it is soft to say and is considered to be polite and neutral.

2. Salamo Alaykom – “Peace be Upon You”

Salamo Alaykom is known to be the Muslim greeting.

Salamo Alaykom was the traditional Arabic greeting that was practised when Islam first started spreading. It means “Peace be upon you”.

Wa Alaykom el Salam (“and peace be upon you”) is the typical response, which basically means “And upon you peace”, as in “peace be upon you too”.

Salamo Alaykom is used when speaking to groups of people. Although it is in plural form, it can be used with both a single person or a group.

If you want to be precise though, here are the variations of Salamo Alaykom depending on whom you’re addressing.

  • Salamo Alayka – Singular Masculine
  • Salamo Alayki – Singular Feminine
  • Salamo Alaykoma – Dual (Feminine, masculine or mixed)
  • Salamo Alaykonna – Plural Feminine
  • Salamo Alaykom – Plural (Can be masculine or mixed)

Nowadays, this is considered to be a religious Islamic greeting, however no one will be offended if it is or isn’t used in this manner!

It’s amazing to see the difference between cultures in how to say “hello”. Look how long Salamo Alaykom is – six syllables! I live in Germany, and our main greeting is Na.

3. Awefe – “Healths”

This is also kind of a soft and nice thing to say. In some regions however, like in the Middle East, it might be considered funny, since it is not typically used.

It basically means: “may you have a lot of health to keep you in shape for all the stuff that you are doing”. That’s why I translated it as “healths” and not “health”, because it is in the plural form, hence “healths”.

Just as a joke, write the word “health” on a lot of small pieces of paper, and throw them at an Arabic-speaking friend. It might take them a while to understand, but it will be funny and worth it.

4. Ya’teek el ‘afye – “[May God] give you health”

This greeting is a bit like Awefe, but this time it is just singular and with the addition that God is referred to in the passive form. The word for “God” is not in the sentence, but is implied. Who gives you health? God gives you health. Hence, “[May God] give you health”. Important point, this is not considered to be religious and can be used in neutral form like Marhaba.

5. Marahib – “Hellos”

This is the plural form of Marhaba. When just one “Hello” is just not enough, you throw all the hellos at them! Marahib!

6. Salam – “Peace”

“We come in peace!” – Martians How nice is it to be greeted with the word peace? This is a calm and soft “peace” to use in greeting. It is basically like Namaste but in Arabic. Peace out.

7. Sabaho, Sabah el Kheir, Sabah el Noor – “Morning (Good morning, light morning)”

Sabah is morning, so Sabaho doesn’t only mean morning; It means “his” morning. Who’s morning? No idea.

  • Sabah el Kheir is “good morning”, plain and simple
  • Sabah el Noor is the answer for Sabah el Kheir, and means “light morning”.

A typical conversation with these phrases:

  • “Good morning”
  • “Light morning”
  • And then you move on with your day.

Bonus point: Yis’idle Sabahak/ik/kon. This means “Your morning made me happy!” How sweet is that? The “ak”, “ik” and “kon” is the difference between masculine, feminine and plural forms. “Ak” is for masculine, “ik” is for feminine and “kon” is for plural.

8. Kifak – “How are you?”

Kifak becomes Kifik if you’re speaking to a woman. It is the best known way to say “How are you?” in Arabic.

You can also say Kif Halak? which means “How is your health?” Sometimes it comes directly after the Marhaba. So to say it all in Arabic it would be Marhaba, kifak?/Kif halak?

When someone says this to you, you can reply with Lhamdella or Mnih.

Lhamdella is “Thanks, God”, as in thanking Him for being in good health. Mnih is “well” or “good”.

But we all know that we lie by saying “well”. So if you are feeling down or not so much yourself that day, you can reply with meshe lhal. The literal translation of meshe lhal is “the situation is walking”. The closest translation would be “it’s okay”.

9. – Naharak sa’eed – “Good day”

I know I translated this as “good day”, but it doesn’t actually mean “good day”. It means “happy day”. In my humble opinion, wishing someone a “happy day” when you first see that person, is the sweetest greeting ever.

This is more of a “Fusha” a.k.a. “Modern Standard Arabic” than it is around a specific Arabic dialect.

10. Sho el Akhbar – “What Are the News?”

Sho el Akhbar literally means “what are the news” as in, “what’s new?”

You can also say Sho fi ma fi. The literal translation for it would be “What’s in not in?”.

True story. This also means “What’s new”. I wouldn’t use it as a first greeting though. My advice is to use it is right after Marhaba.

Bonus information on Arabic Greetings

Every Arab country has its own dialect, so even Marhaba can be different from one country to another.

For instance in Tunisia they don’t say Marhaba they say aslema which means “on peace” and bislema for goodbyes! In Lebanon however, sometimes they don’t use the word Marhaba, they just go with Cava?!

Say “Hello” in Arabic!

Wow, you’re ready to use Arabic greetings. That’s amazing, it means you can start conversations with people! It could even be your very first step to having a 15-minute conversation in Arabic in 90 days.

Sounds like something you’d like to do?

If you’re set on learning Arabic for good, you will probably love this post on 33 Free Online Arabic classes.

Or you could check what Benny Lewis, founder of Fluent in 3 Months, recommends! He has a go-to list of varied resources to learn Arabic. Watch him speaking in Arabic here!

Original article by Ali Matar, updated by the Fluent in 3 Months team.

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Ali Matar

Language Teacher

Ali Matar is a language tutor and blogger at www.arabiclanguageonline.com and a Youtuber with over 15k subs on his Youtube channel.

Speaks: English, Arabic, German

View all posts by Ali Matar

Learn Portuguese numbers from Zero to Zillions

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Here are 10+ Arabic greetings you can use so you’ll know how to say hello in Arabic, whatever the situation.. Sabaho, Sabah el Kheir, Sabah el Noor – “Morning (Good morning, light morning)” 8.. Sho el Akhbar – “What Are the News?” Bonus information on Arabic Greetings Say “Hello” in Arabic!. Marhaba is the simplest type of greeting that is used across the Arabic speaking world.. Salamo Alaykom was the traditional Arabic greeting that was practised when Islam first started spreading.. Wa Alaykom el Salam (“and peace be upon you”) is the typical response, which basically means “And upon you peace”, as in “peace be upon you too”.. Salamo Alayka – Singular Masculine Salamo Alayki – Singular Feminine Salamo Alaykoma – Dual (Feminine, masculine or mixed) Salamo Alaykonna – Plural Feminine Salamo Alaykom – Plural (Can be masculine or mixed). That’s why I translated it as “healths” and not “health”, because it is in the plural form, hence “healths”.. Sabah is morning, so Sabaho doesn’t only mean morning; It means “his” morning.. Sabah el Kheir is “good morning”, plain and simple Sabah el Noor is the answer for Sabah el Kheir , and means “light morning”.. which means “How is your health?” Sometimes it comes directly after the Marhaba .. So to say it all in Arabic it would be Marhaba, kifak?/Kif halak?. I know I translated this as “good day”, but it doesn’t actually mean “good day”.. “Modern Standard Arabic” than it is around a specific Arabic dialect.. If you’re set on learning Arabic for good, you will probably love this post on 33 Free Online Arabic classes.

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Spanish was the first language I learned to a conversational level, so I get this question a lot.. I've since used the same approach for many other languages: living in the country and having a strict policy of speaking only the language I'm learning.. Related Learning: Language Learning Podcasts: Can You Learn a Language by Listening to Podcasts?. You'll learn to understand the language and all its inner workings, going deep in your study of Spanish grammar and the subtleties of the language.. Related Learning: How to Find the Right Online Language Tutor for Your Language Classes. The popularity of Spanish as a second language means that most major cities have meetup groups that are just for Spanish speakers who want to learn English and visa versa.

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What if I told you that you could understand about 50% of Spanish by learning only 100 Spanish words?. By learning the 100 most common Spanish words, you can begin to understand half of the language.. That’s why one of the best ways to go from 0-50% as a beginner Spanish speaker is to start off learning these 100 core Spanish words.. These 100 Spanish words are chosen based on analyses of books, websites, newspapers, and more, by word frequency.. The word frequency method helps you learn the most common words first, so you can start understanding more of Spanish speech immediately.. So those 100 common Spanish words give you a lot of mileage in the language.. I’ll be skipping common Spanish articles like “el,” “la,” “un,” “y,” “o,” “con,” and other words like them.. It’s important to know, but most “word frequency lists” take up a lot of space with various conjugations of the same word.. Once you know these 101 core Spanish words, it becomes much easier to build simple Spanish sentences and start speaking now!. But since we’re going by word frequency here, these words will be useful to know.. These are the most common Spanish verbs, and you can say quite a lot with only these 25 Spanish words!. Now that you’ve looked over the 101 most common Spanish words, it’s time to memorize them.. After that, your next steps would be to learn how to conjugate Spanish verbs, build your Spanish conversation script, and study essential Spanish sentences and phrases.

Flattery WILL get you everywhere...

There are many ways in Spanish to say “beautiful”, just like there are many ways to say it in English: “attractive”, “handsome”, “good-looking”, “pretty”, “cute”, “hot”, “fit”, “sexy”, and so on.. It's a bit formal, especially in Spain, but it can describe anything: beautiful people, beautiful clothes, a beautiful view, a beautiful mind.. There’s also a closely-related noun belleza , which means “beauty”.. Bonito / bonita also means “beautiful”, but it's not quite as strong as bello .. Most commonly, it describes an attractive person, especially male, and isn't really used for beautiful objects or places.. It's similar in meaning to bonito/bonita : it can mean “beautiful”, “pretty”, “lovely”, or “nice”.. For example, ella canta lindo means “she sings beautifully.”. Another common word, hermoso/hermosa is used for beautiful people, places, and things.. Hermoso has a similar relationship with hermosura , which means “beauty”.. Another word that's similar to the English – radiante means “radiant” or “beaming”.. Mono/mona is a word with many meanings.. As a noun, mono means monkey – but it's not (necessarily) offensive to call a person mono or mona .. The noun mono can also mean “overalls” or “jumpsuit”, or it can be a slang term for “craving” or “withdrawal symptoms.” Just don't confuse it with moño , which means “bun” (as in the hairstyle) or, in Latin America, a ribbon or bow.. If you want to call someone very beautiful in Spanish, you might think of the English slang term “hot” – but think twice before calling a Spanish speaker caliente .

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This creates a full skill circle from listening to writing then back to reading, speaking and listening.. During the first step (listening and transcribing), I recommend that you listen to a recording in short segments, pausing and repeating the recording regularly to type or write what you hear.. Close to 100% of the time you spend listening using this technique will be active, since that’s a natural consequence of trying to understand every word, phrase and sentence to write it down.. With the Transcription Technique you’ll simultaneously practice listening and writing , then reading and speaking .. Making the jump from listening to materials prepared specially for second language learners (where speakers talk slowly, with perfect pronunciation and clear pauses between words) to a regular native speaker (who will likely speak fast, combine words and might have a regional accent) is a big challenge for many language learners.. With the transcription technique, you can not only practise listening to a regular native speaker again and again, but also learn to connect the sounds you hear to words and phrases that you may in fact already know, but which, at first, your brain didn’t connect to the sounds you heard... If you are learning a language that’s written without spaces between the words (such as Chinese or Arabic) or spoken without spaces between the words (such as French), then listening and then creating a written version helps you learn how to break up a sentence at the right places so that the resulting words make sense... By learning the 100 most common Spanish words, you can begin to understand half of the language.. That’s why one of the best ways to go from 0-50% as a beginner Spanish speaker is to start off learning these 100 core Spanish words... So those 100 common Spanish words give you a lot of mileage in the language.. It’s important to know, but most “word frequency lists” take up a lot of space with various conjugations of the same word.. Once you know these 101 core Spanish words, it becomes much easier to build simple Spanish sentences and start speaking now!.. The two languages merged over time, but we’re still living with the consequences: fancy words like comprehend and respire have their roots in Latin (via Norman French), while their more common synonyms like understand and breathe are the “original” English words, Germanic in origin.. For some reason they lost their original language and picked up one of the local dialects instead, but the more interesting point is that the modern British royal family are directly descended from the same Norman nobles who conquered England in 1066.. Hell, we don’t even write our language's name in a way that makes sense.. Another problem is that there are there are just too many English speakers, spread across too many countries, with too many variations in pronunciation.. There are TONS of Spanish dialects, so for the purpose of this article I will focus on the main Spanish accents including Mexican, Spanish, Argentinian, Northern South American, Central American, Caribbean and Chilean.. Lastly, Mexican Spanish has many interesting slang words and phrases, such as the common word güey ... ¿Qué tal?Learning Spanish slang terms helps you sound like a more natural Spanish speaker.. Have you learned these Mexican slang words yet?... Learning Spanish slang terms helps you sound like a more natural Spanish speaker.. And not least of all, I’ve learned some Mexican slang terms along the way... La neta means “the truth”, but when used as slang, it has several different meanings.. Saying it to a stranger is a bit like calling someone out and making sure they know you see through them and what they’re up to.... They'll add more natural, casual language to your Japanese conversations.. Once you've watched the video, then you can read the rest of the article to learn all 37 cool Japanese words and phrases.. Because you may not have these words in your own native language, you may never have thought to learn them in Japanese before.. One thing to know about making words “cool” in Japanese: Almost any word can be made cooler or more slangy by combining or shortening it.. You’ll hear this last example a lot in everyday casual speech.. Spanish is a beautiful language... Everyone needs a little help sometimes when learning a new language.. Having a good English to Korean translator app will help you look up words as you want to learn them and add them to your study list.. With that said, let’s look at some of the best Korean translator apps... Spanish was the first language I learned to a conversational level, so I get this question a lot... You'll learn to understand the language and all its inner workings, going deep in your study of Spanish grammar and the subtleties of the language.. Related Learning: How to Find the Right Online Language Tutor for Your Language Classes.. “What’s the best way to learn Spanish?”... Die Landschaft in der Region Molise ist abwechslungsreich: Berge, Seen, sanfte Hügel und Küste – das findet sich auf relativ kleiner Fläche.. Der Massentourismus ist hier noch weit entfernt, obwohl die kleine Molise mit die schönsten Landschaften Italiens zu bieten hat.. Lebendig ist es in Apulien: Die Hauptstadt Bari ist eine Universitäts- und Hafenstadt, Lecce zeigt sich mit barocker Architektur, die Dörfer mit weiss getünchten Häusern.. Ein Highlight ist das mittelalterliche Fischerdorf Maratea, die wilde Natur im Nationalpark Pollino mit Bergen bis zu 2.000 Metern, das antike Metapont und die Höhlensiedlungen Sassi di Matera... The Water Level Indicator implemented here can indicate up to nine such levels and the microcontroller displays the level number on a seven segment display.So, the circuit not only capable of cautioning a person that the water tank has been filled up to certain level, but also indicates that the water level has fallen below the minimum detectable level.. With the help of this project we not only show the level of water on seven segment display but also indicate the water full condition using a buzzer.. Automatic water level controller provides you the flexibility to decide for yourself the water levels for operations of pump set.. Output for the 8th level (i.e. tank full condition) is not only shown in seven segment display but also indicated with a continuous buzzer sound..

written by Caitlin SacasasFull disclosure: This post contains affiliate links. ?Japanese particles are teeny tiny bits of grammar, but they made a big impact on the clarity of your sentences. Learn Japanese particles, and you’ll have a solid foundation for Japanese grammar.But particles can seem so...

Japanese particles are the “glue” that holds sentences together in Japanese.. We’ll answer all your questions about Japanese sentences and when to use particles, and teach you the most “must-know” particles as you get started with Japanese.. Particles are especially crucial to Japanese because Japanese sentences don’t use spaces.. You have subject markers, object markers, possessive particles, directional and location particles, time particles and more.. は is actually the topic maker particle in Japanese, but we would more associate it as a subject marking particle in English.. Particle:Grammatical Function:Usage:Example:は (wa)Topic markerMarks the person expressing their thoughts or doing the action.私は寿司が好きです。Watashi wa suki desu.が (ga)Subject marker, emphasis, or “but”Marks the subject of the sentence, adds emphasis or corrects a statement, or connect two sentences with “but”食べ過ぎたが、まだ甘いものがほしいです。Tabesugita ga, mada amaimono ga hoshii desu.か (ka)Question particleIs used in place of the ?. Ikitai desu ka.を (wo)Direct object particleMarks the direct object that receives the action from the verb.晩ご飯を食べた。Bangohan wo tabeta.の (no)Possessive particleTurns a pronoun into a possessive form, “belonging to”, or generic noun “this one”さくらちゃんの猫。Sakura-chan no neko.に (ni)Movement, time and indirect object particleMeans “to”, “at”, or “for”学校に行っています。Gakkou ni itte imasu.へ (he)Directional particleMeaning “to” or “towards”学校へ行っています。Gakkou he itte imasu.も (mo)Inclusive particleMeans “also”, “too” or “both”私もスターウォーズが大好きです。Watashi mo suta-wozu ga daisuki desu.と (to)Connecting two objectsUsed as “and”犬と猫がかわいいね。Inu to neko ga kawaii ne.や (ya)Connecting two or more objects from an incomplete listUsed as “and” for an incomplete list of examples犬や猫やうさぎがかわいいね。Inu ya neko ya usagi ga kawaii ne.でも (demo)“But”Stronger than が, and used for emphasis昨日は夕食が本当に好きでした。でも、この食事は最高です!Kinou wa yuushoku ga hontou ni suki deshita.. Demo, kono shokuji wa saikou desu!または (mata wa)“Or”Used to give a selection between two nounsコーヒーまたはお茶を飲みたい?Ko-hi- mata wa ocha wo nomitai?か (ka) + それとも (*soretomo*)“This or that”Used to ask “this or that” by connecting two questions買い物に行くべきですか、それとも家に帰って勉強するべきですか。Kaimono ni iku beki desu ka, soretomo ie ni kaette bekyou suru beki desu ka.

written by Benny LewisFull disclosure: This post contains affiliate links. ?Ah, Spanish verb conjugations.For many Spanish learners, conjugations are one of the trickiest parts of the language to get used to.Verb conjugation in Spanish often seems unpredictable, with few rules to follow. That’s beca...

In this article, I’ll focus on the three main Spanish verb tenses for regular verbs: present, past and future.. You do need to know the infinitive form of Spanish verbs, too.. First things first: there are three classes of Spanish verbs: -ar verbs, -er verbs, and -ir verbs.. The other thing is usted and ustedes conjugate in the same way as él , ella , ellos , and ellas .. Once you know the -ar verb forms, the other two become easier.. Since it’s a -er verb, it keeps the “e” in all but the yo conjugation – just like -ar verbs.. One thing to note: while the “we” form of the verb is the same as present tense for -ar and -ir verbs, they change slightly with -er verbs.. That’s right – all three verbs will use the same endings to form future tense.. That makes this form much easier to memorize.. But there are patterns with irregular verbs, too, and you'll have lots of practice with these verbs to get used to the conjugation.

written by Alice CiminoFull disclosure: This post contains affiliate links. ?What if you could understand Italian conversations by only learning 500 of the most used Italian words?The Italian language is made up of hundreds of thousands of words — while it is hard to pin down a specific number, some...

What if you could understand Italian conversations by only learning 500 of the most used Italian words?. The Italian language is made up of hundreds of thousands of words — while it is hard to pin down a specific number, some linguists have estimated it to be between 160,000 and 260,000!. In this post, I’m going to introduce you to 500 of the most important Italian words to know if you want to make your Italian learning more effective.. That means they’re the most frequently used words in Italian, and the words you’re most likely to come across if you’re listening to or reading Italian or having a conversation in Italian.. Along with verbs (which I’ll come to in a moment), nouns are the most important words to learn in a foreign language.. – “Give me the red thing.” In this sentence, cosa is a feminine, singular noun translated as “thing”.. – “Teach me how this thing works.” Coso as a masculine, singular noun also means “thing”, however, it is much more informal than cosa .. Being able to differentiate between when to use coso or cosa is mainly a matter of practice.. You’ll find a verb in every Italian sentence, so it’s important that you know them.. Learning 100 of the most used Italian verbs will allow you to understand way more conversations that you might think.. There are two additional Italian possessive adjectives which don’t have evident equivalents in English:. Altrui is used when the noun to which it refers belongs to an indefinite person: le cose altrui (“other people’s things”).. Unlike proprio , altrui does not change depending on the genre and number of the noun it refers to.. With adjectives that end in -o : Add -mente to the feminine form of the adjective.. What if, by learning only five words every day, you’d ended up being able to have Italian interactions in around three months?

While in Dubai, the most common greetings visitors will come across are marhaba (hello) and maasalaamah (goodbye or with peace). These are considered standard greetings for everyday situations. Ahlan wa sahlan (welcome) is also used in more formal meetings and can be shortened to ahlan to suit most scenarios. How do UAE greet? Emirati greetings […]

Say “Hello” in Arabic!. How to use these words in your conversations If you wish to express your congrats to someone in Arabic, use the word ‘Mabrook’.. It literally translates as “Peace be upon you.” Wa Alaykom el Salam (which translates as “and peace be upon you”) is the most common answer, which essentially means “And peace be upon you,” as in “and peace be upon you as well.” When addressing a group of individuals, the salutation Salamo Alaykomis used.. Ahlan wa sahlan (or simply Ahlan) – This is the Arabic equivalent of the greeting “hello.” No of the time of day, this greeting may be used to greet anyone at any point.. In Arabic, the word “marhaba” means “hello.” It is acceptable to use the word “Marhaba” at any time of day and in any casual situation.

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