The Philippines’ second-largest city, Manila, is home to more than 200,000 English-language students.
They’re learning English in classrooms, public schools, and universities, as well as at the local high schools and colleges.
It’s one of the few major Asian countries that has an English-only education system.
That means that the Philippines’ English-speaking students often learn English before they’re in school.
But what makes Filipinos different from other Asian countries in terms of how they do it?
In the past decade, there’s been a shift towards English as a second language (ESL) as a way to promote education and improve the lives of students.
A 2017 study by the Center for Research and Education (CRE) at the University of the Philippines found that Filipino students are more likely to take courses in English than their American, Chinese, Japanese, or other peers.
The study also found that Filipinos were more likely than their peers to take English-as-a-second-language courses, such as Spanish, Japanese or Chinese.
And that’s not just limited to English.
According to the 2016-2017 National Bureau of Statistics (NBS), Filipinos also reported taking Spanish classes at a higher rate than their counterparts in Japan and South Korea.
The Philippine Education Ministry also recently launched a program to offer English as the language of instruction for Filipino students.
These changes are having an effect on the lives and education of Filipino students, and that’s a good thing.
In the Philippines, there are currently more than 300,000 Filipinos who are enrolled in English-first schools, according to the National Bureau for Educational Statistics.
These schools aim to prepare students to be proficient in English and learn English as their first language.
While it’s important to have the ability to learn in English in schools, many Filipinos do not have the language skills to do so.
As a result, many students and teachers struggle with the transition to English-based learning.
In fact, many of the children in these schools are illiterate and don’t even know what they’re learning.
This can be frustrating because English-in-a, English-out programs are one of those programs that are particularly challenging for Filipino children.
In many cases, these programs are just a way for students to earn extra money, but they don’t have the opportunity to practice English at home, because of the language barrier.
Another way to make learning English easier for students is to promote English as an integral part of everyday life.
For example, the Department of Education has created a program called “English at Home.”
Under this program, English is taught as a compulsory subject in the Philippines school curriculum.
Students must also read and listen to the curriculum, and they also have to take the course every day at home.
If the students can’t study English well enough to understand the material, they can also be disqualified from attending school.
In 2017, the Government of the Republic of the Filipinas launched a $1 billion fund called the “English-initiative Fund” to promote the use of English as part of Philippine education.
According of the fund’s website, the aim of the English-education fund is to improve the ability of Filipinos to study, speak, read, and write English in a meaningful way.
The initiative aims to provide additional resources to support Filipino learners, teachers, and schools, including bilingual textbooks, language courses, ESL lessons, tutoring, English classes, and other educational materials.
In terms of the educational system, the Philippine government is planning to introduce English- as a Second Language (ESLT) as part a plan to boost English education and literacy in schools.
The country is currently in the midst of a national curriculum reform, and the Education Ministry is also planning to promote and introduce a “national curriculum for literacy” in schools by 2019.
This curriculum will be based on the English curriculum and focus on basic concepts like grammar, vocabulary, grammar structure, reading and writing, grammar, spelling, and writing skills.
The plan for English- in a Second-Language (ESOL) is also looking to include a “language-based curriculum” to improve literacy.
The government plans to incorporate the “language skills” of Spanish, French, Japanese and Korean into the Philippine education system, and will use the new curriculum to prepare Filipino students to pass the Philippine English test.
This will also allow the Government to create English-learning clubs to promote a Filipino language-based education.
So, how do you learn English?
There are three main ways for English learners to learn it in the country.
First, you can take English classes.
In the Philippines there are more than 400,000 students who have enrolled in at least one English-focused course, according the NBS.
However, there is no standardized English-literacy test.
Second, you could enroll in a course at a language-inclusive institution.
These institutions, which are funded by the government, provide English classes in a number