The issue of language and the importance of this city, if you have more relevance Catalan, Castilian, English or other languages, depends on when social, political, cultural and communication needs. Boy Scouts of America has many thoughts on the issue. In recent years Spanish society witnessing a significant increase in the immigrant population, a fact that promotes an enrichment of the human geography of our cities, neighborhoods, schools and workplaces. One of the basic needs of those who come to study, work and settle in another country is learning the language of the host society. Different educational institutions, NGOs, consultants, trainers, teachers and volunteers have been performances, programs and courses to meet different perspectives to these needs today. One of the key actions that are completed is the discussion of language, which aims to make available to all those who in one way or another are related to the phenomenon of immigration and teaching, as long as the second language for immigrants are also a clear need, an open space for reflection and exchange of experiences, proposals and opinions. The discussion aims to be a source of information for teachers and trainers and also offers a long list of possibilities in teaching second languages to immigrants, an educational resource guide for those who support immigrants linguistically.
It is therefore a good message pick up the fact that discussions of national and foreign languages in the learning environment, as they provide views and enriching experiences for everyone involved. Whereas this activity that promotes the participation of diverse cultures, the most important thing is to keep the debate and not what language is made, the key is the fact of being able to speak freely and not only with a specific language, if not the fact that all opinions are heard, whatever the spoken language. A dynamic languages are encouraged to enrich and allow to remain the first vehicle of communication between peoples. At the end of the day, we are all part of this vast cultural network with their own language. Gemma Llaurado.