Hey you! You’ve hopefully already heard about the Irish language (Irish Gaelic). It’s a beautiful language, and encapsulates Ireland’s real culture spanning several thousand years.

Online Irish Gaelic Learning Program

Learn the key practical topics for getting to have conversations in Irish Gaelic.  Bitesize Irish is a full online Irish Gaelic language program.

  • Make a real connection with your Irish heritage
  • Learn to interact with others
  • No waiting for software in the mail

Visit Bitesize Irish to learn Irish online.

Irish Gaelic Audio Program

Full audio program, with MP3 lessons.

What if you could learn essential Irish Gaelic with the help of a native speaker.

With the Bitesize Irish Audio Program lessons, you can:

  • Learn on the go on your iPhone, iPode, Android, laptop or MP3 player
  • Hear a native speaker explaining the language to you, don’t just read
  • Learn on the move: while driving, in the kitchen, or simply out for a walk
  • Full program of 15 hours of lessons

Listen to sample audio lessons for Irish Gaelic.


  1. @Corwin
    Yeah, I should be, but it’s taught really badly in schools here. I’d say I’m a bit over half-way fluent.
    It is, actually, Irish is a beautiful language, my favourite by far. It’s much nicer than English.

  2. @méabhgrogan
    I totally agree with ur last comment Irish is not taught very well in schools. In national school we spent 10-20 minutes on Irish each day and in secondary school I had 9 different Irish teachers in 6 yrs. If you are not a self learner in school or living in a proper gaeltacht area (where it is spoken as first language) its hopeless trying to learn it. I was 14 years learning the language and now out of school three years i cant remember the basics, even though I live 1 mile from a gaeltacht area. I am now going back to the basics and hopefully it will be fruitful this time!!

  3. I’ve tried learning German in high school for one semester, the der-die-das I couldn’t get a handle on. Spent a semester in college in Taiwan, learned enough Mandarin to get around. Easier to learn then German was. My 2nd great-grandfather, William O’Bryan/Bryant spoke Irish according to the 1920 Federal US census. Make’s me wanna give it a try, but with no one to bounce this off of seems kinda pointless to learn by oneself.

  4. @eilis
    I’m in fourth year now and so far in secondary school I’ve had 4 different teachers. If I hadn’t suddenly developed a huge interest for Irish I still wouldn’t know ANYTHING, like anything. Some of my friends don’t know what ‘anois’ means.

  5. My grandfather immigrated from Ireland when he was in his 20’s. It was his wish before he died was to teach me his language. Unfortunately he died of cancer b4 he could. I’d like to learn irish (celtic) in his memory.

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