Research in the field of Education and Learning shows that the child's mother tongue provides a good foundation for creating a second language. In addition, it has been shown that only English-language policies are often not recognized in education unless the speakers of other languages absorb the negative attitudes towards their own language (or language versions of their homeland) and the culture that dominates society.
The effects of these attitudes become apparent that historically, immigrant families in the United States maintained their own language as an important part of their culture. Immigrants have traditionally been bilingual since immigration since their two or three generations, but have completely abandoned the immigrant language.
Immigrants today demonstrate that English is more powerful and less motivated to preserve their mother tongue. Thus, migration to English-language multilingualism is faster, in most cases occurs in two generations. In this context, English rules only seem unnecessary as the new immigrants do not threaten the English language and language orientation.
It is an irony that while in public schools only English-language campaigns encourage minority children to leave their home language and move to English as soon as possible, private companies that now operate in several countries will increase the company's competitiveness on the international market. It is important to note that bilingualism has its social, psychological and cognitive benefits besides its purely communicative value.
For communicative communication skills, the twin ones are able to keep family communication and interaction between generations; Psychologically, an identity belonging to a particular language and culture can increase bilingualism. self-esteem and cohesion of families. From the point of view of cognitive competence, studies have shown that young bilingual children have greater semantic resilience than single-parent counterparts in specific tasks such as labeling objects.
Different studies differ from the fact that certain cognitive benefits (such as Metal-lingual awareness) are temporary and not persistent, adding that efforts to maintain or develop bilingual competence are worthwhile to the existing social ambivalence. This ambivalence is largely attributable to the fact that researchers do not control the effect of partial bilingualism, as opposed to full knowledge of the two languages.
There are suggestions in the research that wholly bilingual and feminine individuals are more likely to enjoy the advantages of bilingualism than those who are unusually or informally bilingual. Even if it is not easy to answer this question, there is no harm if a child can communicate with family members in their first language.