Learn Ojibwe with The Pimsleur Method

Speak Ojibwe like a native!

It’s now possible to speak and understand a foreign language effortlessly. The world-famous Pimsleur Method™ combines well-established research, most-useful vocabulary and a completely intuitive process to get you speaking right from the first day. All Pimsleur® courses feature real-world context and flexible vocabulary enabling you to learn your new language in a fluid, natural way. It’s the simplest way to start speaking a new language today.

Ojibwe is a North American Indian language of the Algonquian family spoken by about 45,000 people in Canada and 10,000 in the US. The dialects represented in this course are widely used in the Red Lake, Leech Lake, and White Earth Reservations in Northern Minnesota. Learn Ojibwe today with Pimsleur. READ MORE »

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Customer Reviews

Here’s what other customers have had to say about Ojibwe Phase 1, Units 1-30. If you have anything to share about your experience with a Pimsleur title, please go to the page for that title and write a review.

Reviews for Ojibwe Phase 1, Units 1-30

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PimsleurOjibwe Phase 1, Units 1-30

(based on 1 review)

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Reviewed by 1 customer

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(3 of 3 customers found this review helpful)


Excellent learning tool

By luckyduck

from New Mexico

About Me Language Addict


  • Easy to use
  • Fun
  • It Works
  • Perfects Accent
  • Portable


    Best Uses

    • Family background/Heritage
    • Just for fun

    Comments about Ojibwe Phase 1, Units 1-30:

    I received this course as a gift several years ago in the cassette tape version. I am of Ojibwe descent and wanted to learn as much of the language as possible. I had tried using dictionaries but found the complexities of the language too difficult to do accurate translations. Also, I had no idea how the language should sound. I listened to the complete series several times over the years, absorbing a bit more each time. The best thing about the Pimsleur method is that I found I was able to actually think how to say things that hadn't been covered in the lessons. Recently I was listening to a video of Winona LaDuke in which she began in Ojibwemowin without an English translation. I was able to understand every word she said, even though I wasn't expecting her to speak in Ojibwe.
    I didn't have to try to translate the words in my head after I heard them...I just understood. It was a very affirming experience.
    My only complaint is that, after all these years, there are no further lessons to take me to the next level.

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