It’s simpler than you think. Turkish is a simple language to grasp. I’m not saying this because it’s my native tongue; it may appear frightening or strange at first glance, and it’s true that Turkish is a distinct language for outsiders. However, it is a simple language to learn, and I will explain why in the following ways:
First and foremost, there is no gender in Turkish. You understand how much time and effort you save by not studying genders as in several Romance languages. I was going insane attempting to memorize (not comprehend because there is no logic) terms in French, such as “la cuillère” (spoon) and “le couteau” (spoon) (knife).
Turkish does not contain articles. That’s why I struggled to learn English when I was younger. It was aggravating for me to use a meaningless term in a phrase. Now I’m having the same problems in Italian, placing these definite articles “il, la, gli, lo” as well as indefinite ones “un, uno, una” everywhere. They irritate me greatly. Bleah! Such difficulties are seldom encountered by Turkish students.
Turkish Alphabet is based on the Latin Alphabet. It is made up of 29 letters, each with its own sound. The letters “ç,,, ö, ü, ş” differ from those in English, while the letters “x, w,q” do not appear in the alphabet. As a result, you do not need to learn a new alphabet.
Turkish is a phonetically written language, so if you master the letter pronunciations, you should have no trouble reading anything.