How to learn Spanish effectively

Studying a new language can be hard: new words, new grammar and a new culture, all mingled into one language that you have to speak fluently and understand fast. You may think that this can be only achieved by locking up in your room and studying for a trillion hours, but there are ways to make the most of our studying, so that we learn Spanish and we never forget it. I’m a Spanish teacher at Cronopios Idiomas and here are some tips on how to learn Spanish effectively:

There is a reason for everything

First things first: why do you want to learn Spanish? Sometimes we are so focused on the ups and downs of studying the language that we forget to take the time to ask ourselves what our goal is. Is it for the pure pleasure of enjoying films in Spanish? Are you daydreaming about living in the Caribbean? Did you just get an awesome position in a company where Spanish is required? Learning a new language is like running on a track, and like any track, there is a start and a finish line. So before you hear the starting signal, visualise where you want to get, that way you will be able to lay out a plan, focusing on the things you really need and avoiding feeling frustrated with things that are not that essential. For instance, let’s say you will be traveling for a few weeks around the north of Spain -you might want to focus on the language you will use when asking for directions, eating out, booking an accommodation, etc..

Marie Kondo your Spanish

The KonMari Method™ consists of organising your things (and, therefore, your life) according to the category those things belong to. Clothes with clothes, books with books, and so on. Languages, like houses, include a wide variety of items that could fit in one category. The more specific, the better. In order to learn Spanish effectively, stop thinking of grammar like a huge pile of books with complex explanations and impossible examples and start looking for context: what structures do I need in a restaurant? In a classroom? In an office? Vocabulary can be infinite, instead of writing words, find connections between them. Even Spanish conjugations can get easier if you group them by type of irregularity (mentir, sentir or preferir share the same irregularity in the present tense –miento, siento and prefiero)

Reading is the new sexy

Get rid of endless lists of words, put on your favourite pair of glasses (in case you need them) and start turning pages! Books are a great source of new vocabulary, mostly delivered in full sentences that make it easier to understand the meaning of new words and when to use them. I know ‘reading books’ might sound a little bit old-fashioned, but the fact that nowadays there are a thousand ways to learn new vocabulary (ranging from apps to quizzes) shouldn’t mean that books are completely erased from our learning process. Being engaged with a story allows us to understand words that, in other circumstances, we wouldn’t be able to get as fast. Having said that, there is no need to be taking notes of every single word that we don’t fully understand. Learning a language is also admitting that we won’t always be able to get absolutely everything, and that’s ok. Getting the general idea of a sentence without looking up every word is also a way of achieving communication skills that will be invaluable under pressure.

Just do it

I know (I know) -subjunctive is pretty much the same as burning in hell. But as long as you commit to it, you will get it sooner than later. Being in a classroom, listening to the teacher and practising with your classmates is the first step. Most students believe that this is the most crucial part of learning Spanish effectively but that’s only the beginning. The truth is: our brain remembers better and faster our own experience than all of those lectures where we just listened. Take that sentence that took you half an hour and three questions to understand, make it your own and use it at the first chance.

How to learn Spanish effectively

Spanish classes at Cronopios Idiomas

Nobody’s perfect

Making mistakes is a marvellous way to feel ashamed. I mean, to learn. We tend to think poorly of ourselves when the words don’t come out the way we planned them, but there is nothing wrong with being wrong. Actually, it is only one more proof of our human condition. Keep in mind this is an extra effort that you are making to learn a language besides your own. You already speak fluently in your native tongue, there is no shame in making mistakes in a new one. We should start looking at mistakes as ways to spot a problematic structure and practise it. How to learn Spanish effectively: talk, talk, talk. You won’t be the first nor the last one to make mistakes and they will lead you to that sweet spot where all learners want to get: the finish line.

Spanish courses for level B2

Levels B1 and B2 represent the intermediate stage of mastery or independent use of the language, a fundamental stage in the consolidation of the language, with level B2 being the last before the level C1. B2 is where students achieve a sufficient range of linguistic and non-linguistic resources to participate in communicative exchanges with a degree of precision, fluency and naturalness so that their interlocutors do not have to make any particular effort. In addition, they acquire an awareness of the language that allows them to avoid mistakes that give rise to misunderstandings and to avoid situations of ambiguity. Spanish courses for level B2 involve the consolidation phase of the language, not only at a linguistic and communicative level but also as an intercultural speaker, autonomous learner and social agent, which is why Spanish courses for level B2 are fundamental in our journey of Spanish as a foreign language. Choosing a Spanish course well for level B2 is the key to success to close the door of the grammatical, lexical and basic functional content of Spanish and open, in turn, the mastery and perfection that level C supposes.

Objectives of Spanish courses for level B2

As we have explained previously, level B2 or advanced level is the last step before starting the higher level and mastery of C1 and C2, a level at which the student already enjoys sufficient linguistic independence thanks to its wide lexical range and functional, as well as an optimal control of the grammatical basis of the language.

The objectives of a B2 level Spanish course will be aimed at consolidating the Spanish language in all its aspects. This consolidation will allow the student to function in any ordinary transaction of their daily life. We must not forget that, in addition to the linguistic and functional contents of a language, we have fundamental cultural issues that the student must also learn. In this sense, the objectives of a B2 level contemplate the awareness of the student of cultural diversity, accept this diversity and take advantage of it as a source of knowledge, in addition to strengthening their motivations, their sensitivity and openness towards other cultures, in particular towards that of the Hispanic countries. This content is very important in the development of the student’s daily life, who will have to deal with complex and delicate intercultural situations. Cultural or intercultural errors often lead to very unpleasant situations that we have to avoid in class.

Spanish courses for level B2

Last but not least, a fundamental objective of a B2 level Spanish course must seek to strengthen the student’s autonomy. The student must consciously and autonomously manage their own learning of Spanish, develop their own strategies and exercise conscious control over the affective factors that influence the language learning process.

As we can see, the objectives of a B2 level course are many and important. Achieving them will be essential in the consolidation of the language by the student; the role of the teacher, together with the characteristics and programming of the course, will play a fundamental role in achieving these objectives.

The grammar level in our B2 Spanish courses

We have previously described the objectives of a B2 Spanish course and it seems that we have tiptoed over the grammar issue. Grammar is of basic importance at this level, since it will be in B2 where the student completes their grammatical study of Spanish, not only in terms of studying verb tenses, but also, and almost more importantly, their use.

The review of previous grammatical contents, such as the past tenses, together with an in-depth study of all the subordination in Spanish will be two of the fundamental points of the grammar program of the level. Within this subordination our beloved subjunctive plays a basic role. The student will study the rest of the verb tenses of the subjunctive mood and their use within subordinate sentences: the conditional, concessive or relative ones will be grammatical content at this level.

How is grammar approached in a B2 level of Spanish? In the same way as in the rest of the levels: always in a communicative, functional and relevant way. Grammar is the gear that sets communication in motion together with the lexical component. In our B2 level Spanish courses, grammar always fulfills a communicative function, a function that occurs within real and pertinent contexts for the student. In this way, not only a greater motivation is achieved on the part of the student, but the grammar is assimilated in a more effective and adequate way.

The communication in the B2 level

Communication at a B2 level of Spanish is like a goal in a soccer game: it is our primary objective. You only learn a language by speaking, so communicating and putting everything studied in class into operation in that communication is the only way to learn a language. All objectives and grammar specified above are always communication oriented.

Asking, giving advice or reacting, transmitting what others have said, expressing opinions, agreement and disagreement or narrating events and events from the past are just some of the functions that communication will be aimed at at a B2 level of Spanish.

The linguistic tools that the student has at this level are greater than those of the same student at lower levels, with which, we must take advantage of this circumstance to always favor interaction on the part of our students. The teacher must always favor communication in the classroom. The class manual and academic programming will help us, in turn, to motivate the student with topics that are appropriate, pertinent and close to their reality.

What kind of activities will be done in B2 courses?

All the activities and exercises that we carry out in the Spanish courses for level B2 will have as objective communication, pertinent, real communication and adapted to the linguistic and functional contents of the level, starting from our approach by tasks.

Thus, when we study the relative sentences the student will have to simulate the purchase of a grammar book using indicative or subjunctive, depending on the idea of that object that he has in mind. Carrying out this real communicative exchange, which you may need in your day-to-day life, puts the studied grammar, lexical resources and functions into operation. In addition, these activities will be carried out in pairs or in a group which will help, in turn, to the cohesion of the same.

Other exercises at level B2 will have important playful elements that will help the assimilation of what has been studied, For example, the realization of the game called pasapalabra in groups or pairs to review relative sentences with prepositions or the description of the ideal boss or couple in which The student must use the perfect past subjunctive or the compound infinitive, together with the appropriate lexical resources. Both activities contain healthy play and competition elements that promote learning and group cohesion.

How do I know if I have a B2 level?

The best way is to come to our school, get to know it and take the placement test that we have, in addition, our coordinator or one of our teachers will chat with you for a little while to corroborate this level.These leveling tools are fairly accurate, though not perfect, and give us a true X-ray of the students’ level.

However, if once in the classroom you think that your level is higher or lower there is no problem of any kind. We have absolute flexibility to respond to student needs, so come on and visit us!Achieving level B2 is at your fingertips!

Communicative Spanish classes

Learning Spanish in a Spanish-speaking country is a fantastic opportunity to practice directly with native speakers. It is recommended to combine a stay in Madrid with communicative Spanish classes. Many ELE students come to the classroom with a fairly good grammatical level but very limited oral expression, because they have hardly had the opportunity to speak to people whose mother tongue is Spanish.

What is a communicative approach in Spanish?

Although many language methods focus their efforts on the ‘what’, which is very important, it is useless if it is not related to a ‘for what’. For this reason, our communicative Spanish classes always end with an interactive activity where students can practice the contents explained that day to a real situation. And this is the way from the first day of classes.

How can someone communicate in Spanish when they barely know three words? It seems impossible, right? Well, there is no greater satisfaction for a teacher than seeing the happy face of their students when they discover that they can already spell their names thanks to a simple game after their first lesson. A little interaction and our students will believe they are the kings of the world!

This is the magic of the communicative approach that we believe in as teachers and that we try to put into practice in all of our Spanish classes. Does this mean that grammatical rules are not learned? Grammar is essential, but we prefer that the student knows at all times why they are going to need a specific content. After all, language is an instrument created with one objective: to communicate.

Communicative Spanish classes

And how can we make our classes more communicative? My maxim is that we should take every opportunity for students to interact with each other, especially if one is shy and feels more insecure when speaking directly in front of others. Even in a boring or traditional activities, I try to have a minimum of oral exchange between them. For example, a simple “compare the answers with your partner” after an exercise already forces them, however little, to use Spanish for a communicative purpose. I think that I have not done a good job if all the students have not produced their own phrases during the Spanish classes.

What are you going to learn?

Any excuse is good to make our students speak Spanish, and getting it done successfully depends on well-designed activities. One of the dynamics preferred by my students, and that gives me very good results, is the phrase auction, a fun way to review grammar and vocabulary content before an exam, and ideal for any level. It is an individual or team competition in which you have to buy some sentences that the teacher writes on the board; But buying them is not easy: you have to guess if they are correct or not and, in this case, correct them properly. Simulating the procedure of a traditional auction, students have to bid with “imaginary money” to get the option to buy sentences. If you not find the mistakes in the sentences, you lose the money. The competitive factor is usually infallible and is a motivation for Spanish students to be encouraged to participate. In addition, it is not only useful to review specific content, but also to re-practice the high numbers that, at times, cost so much, or even develop strategies to justify your decision. This is the perfect example of how even a task as initially boring as the final review can be turned into a fun communicative activity.

One of the activities to practice the pasts in Spanish is the “battleship” game using verbs instead of letters and numbers to find the ships. This is a great way to repeat the forms and assimilate them without realizing it because you are playing, what you want is to beat your partner and you forget that you are practicing verbs.

Without thinking much about the form and more about the context, for the pasado perfecto, we can play at asking questions about implausible actions to find out the experiences that each one has had in her life. For example, if we use the question “have you ever …?” but with absurd situations, it is more fun: Have you ever flirted in a bar? Have you ever traveled alone? Have you ever missed a plane?

For the pasado indefinido, it’s a lot of fun to play tricky trivia games with group response options and compete with the opposing group. For example, if there is a student from South Korea and another from Italy, questions of this type can be asked: When was the Olympic Games in Seoul ?, when was the last time that Italy won a World Cup ?, etc. This game can be repeated with the past tense with the same type of questions such as: What was the name of the first woman president of South Korea ?, who was Julius Caesar ?, etc.

Obviously, the higher levels have fewer limitations and allow the design of more ambitious communicative Spanish classes. Role plays are ideal from B1, when students have a higher vocabulary and greater improvisation capacity. The idea of ​​playing a different character from us is always attractive (since we are children we like to dress up) and provides extra motivation that can make students lose their fear of speaking. They are very grateful activities to put into practice colloquial expressions learned in class and improve intonation and pronunciation.
For example, to practice feeling verbs with a subjunctive, I use an activity based on the famous reality show Big Brother, where several strangers live together in a house. I give each student a character with a personality and they must act according to them. Once the situations are resolved, they must tell which partner they want to expel from the house and their reasons. An example: “I nominate Angel because I can’t stand him snoring at night”.

Of course, to get the most out of the communicative Spanish classes, participating in our cultural activities, socializing outside of school and speaking with natives are the best.

Juegos para practicar español en nivel A1

Games to learn Spanish in level A1

The new way to learn Spanish through playing

Playing is fashionable. It is increasingly common to find playful elements in apparently unrelated contexts (perhaps the clearest examples being the world of marketing and business), and words like gambling or serious games are on everyone’s lips. Teaching foreign languages is an ideal field for the application of some of these approaches, so in this entry we will talk about some games to learn Spanish in level A1.

Is it easy to learn Spanish with games?

We humans like to play. Disciplines such as psychology and anthropology have demonstrated the importance of the recreational dimension in the development of culture. According to the experts, when we play, as when we dedicate ourselves to everything that we are passionate about, time passes without us hardly noticing, because we have entered into a situation of perfect balance. For this to happen, however, a number of conditions need to be met, such as the rules being clear, the difficulty of the challenge we are facing being right and a precise objective being set. If these circumstances are met, there is no doubt that learning Spanish by playing is one of the best ways to do so.

Games to practice Spanish in level A1

Why do you learn Spanish better through playing?

Playing is one of the purest forms of learning that exists, as it basically consists of understanding a series of rules and getting the most out of them. There are many similarities between the playful and the educational process, so the use of games in the learning of second languages is especially appropriate. For example, it is possible to play games alone, and also to learn a language, but it is certainly more satisfying to do so together with others. On the other hand, we learn by solving problem situations, and what is a game if not a big problem that we have to solve in order to be successful? We could also say that, in the two processes we are talking about, participants learn by doing; or that making mistakes is something not only natural, but necessary when it comes to perfecting our skills either as students or players. For all these reasons and others, Cronopios Idiomas strongly recommends the use of games to learn Spanish in level A1.

Some of our favorite games to learn Spanish

Below we show you some of the game titles that we like the most to learn Spanish and that we use the most in our classes:

Game 1 – Dobble

With millions of units sold worldwide, Dobble is undoubtedly one of the most popular card games around. The rules are very simple: participants must quickly find the only image that repeats between two cards with multiple figures and say it out loud before the others. Always according to this premise, there are four different game modes. The fact that it is so easy to understand makes it one of the best games for practising Spanish in level A1 (Games to practice/for practising Spanish in level A1), since with it you can work on your vocabulary and pronunciation almost from the first day of class. Due to its small size and its more than affordable price (around 15 euros), it is also ideal for students to learn Spanish by playing outside the classroom.

Game 2 – Dixit

Another classic, winner of multiple awards, including Game of the Year in 2010. The rules are also very simple: in Dixit, each participant receives a series of cards with quite surreal illustrations (some of them true works of art) that can be interpreted in very different ways. In each round there will be a storyteller, who will have to choose one of his cards and think of a phrase (it can be just one word) inspired by the image that appears on it; this card is then mixed with others, and the rest of the players will have to guess which one of them is the one the storyteller used to build his phrase. But be careful: it is important that it is not too easy or too difficult, because if all the players (or none of them) get it right, all of them will score points except the storyteller. The favourite of the most creative students, Dixit is a point of reference when it comes to learning Spanish with games.

Game 3 – Duplik3

And we end up with what is probably the least known of the three, but has already become one of our favorite games to learn Spanish: Duplik, perfect for practicing description and reviewing contents towards the end of level A1. One of the participants takes a card and describes the image on it as accurately as possible, while the rest try to draw it before time expires. Then the secret requirements of the image are revealed: details that have to appear both in the description and in the drawing (for example, if there is a person: how is his hair, what position is he in, what kind of clothes is he wearing, are his eyes closed or open, is he looking left, right or straight ahead…). For each requirement fulfilled, both the narrator and the cartoonist will earn one point. Don’t worry if the visual arts are not your strong point: in Duplik it’s not the quality of the drawing that matters, but the elements that appear in it, and a scribble can beat a Velázquez painting. That is why, as the manufacturer himself says, it is the drawing game for those who cannot draw.

Reasons to do an Intensive Spanish Course

Reasons to do an Intensive Spanish Course

Learning Spanish is becoming more and more popular these days, as well as combining the learning activity with the experience of living in a Spanish speaking country. So as opposed to say, using an online app or private lessons or just learning from people around you, to get the most out of a stay abroad with the most opportunities for exposure to the language, an Intensive Spanish course is the way to go for the most effective and enjoyable language learning experience. In this article we’ll set out some reasons to do an Intensive Spanish Course.

1. It’s cost effective. Private lessons are unfortunately expensive, and instead in a group you get more hours for your money. Furthermore, as it is several hours every weekday that you’re doing this, as more of your day is taken up being consistently exposed to the language and concentrated on exercising what you learn, you are really immersed in the language learning experience, and it shows that this is a highly effective way to learn and retain the language.

One on one lessons are for covering specific needs students might have, or if there is a clear goal; for instance preparing for a job interview or preparations for an official language exam such as those required to get into Spanish universities. Another reason might be that a student feels that she/he is not able to get the hang of a particular aspect of the language, such as the verbs past tenses for example.

If the goal is to generally raise your language skills though, then an intensive Spanish course is definitely the best approach, if you have specific requirements then one on one lessons may be more appropriate. At Cronopios we can offer you both intensive courses and one on one lessons, it is possible to take these separately, for instance by taking our Intensive 20 hours course. We also offer a combined package, Intensive 22 hours, which includes 2 hours of one on one lessons per week with one of our teachers. As said, we also offer separate one on one lessons, as well as officially recognised tailor made preparation courses for all the official exams that exist in Spain, DELE, SIELE and the CCSE.

2. You have the all the advantages of group study; participation offers the possibility of interaction with other students, to practice, to make connections, etc. You learn from each other’s mistakes, not just your own. You get to work on practicing realistic situations, not just with the same single person but with different people.

Reasons to do an Intensive Spanish Course

You also get to practice more conversations as this is central to group lessons. You are with people who are at your level, this may be obvious, but you’ll find that these are the people you will at first by far be the most comfortable having conversations with. If speaking Spanish to others is a hurdle for you, then this in particular is a real god-send.

3. The school provides a base, a home away from home, facilities, and helpful staff, for everything that you might need in terms of advice and support. Being new in a country can be quite tough, we see it often that people find being in a new country with a different culture where even English isn’t always widely spoken a bit intense. Doing everything from finding your way, building up a social network, to getting yourself organised in general can be daunting on your own. Instead a language course provides not only the language and the instant contact with others in a similar position to yours but also a daily rhythm, structure as well as content.

4. The school runs a daily activities programme for exploring social and cultural aspects of the city, for instance visiting a museum and then going for a drink with everyone. This is also ideal for practicing your Spanish outside the classroom but still with your classmates. And you will find that not only do you get to know Spanish culture through the teacher, the text book, the social/cultural activities every weekday evening, but also you’ll get exposed to the cultures of your classmates. Typically at Cronopios Idiomas, as we’ve consciously decided not to focus on attracting one type of student only, you will be in a group with people from all over the world.

5. And finally we would say, do it for the memories! Do it for going through personal growth as you experience an intense and full on new life. Do it for the bonds you create with people from all over the world, for the friendships that only occur when you’re living life to the full together with others.

Recursos español on-line

Recursos on-line para aprender español

En Cronopios ofrecemos cursos en inmersión: eso significa que nuestros estudiantes aprenden español en un contacto natural con el contexto en el que se habla. No en vano, estamos en Madrid, y las oportunidades de practicar el idioma son muchas y van más allá de la clase: hacer la compra, ir a un bar, salir por la noche…

En clase hacemos lo imposible porque salgáis de clase hablando desde el primer día, pero a veces os apetece seguir estudiando fuera, y eso está muy bien. Os recomendamos algunos recursos útiles para estudiar por tu cuenta. En internet hay muchos, pero no siempre son fáciles de usar o pensados por profesionales; los que aquí os presentamos son estupendos y en muchos casos gratuitos.

En sintonía con el español: Página web del Instituto Cervantes que publica un nuevo podcast mensualmente. Los audios son de gran calidad y van acompañados de ejercicios autocorregibles y de mucho más.

Aveteca: web con cientos de actividades organizadas por niveles, temas y …gramaticales.

Lecturas paso a paso: colección de lecturas por niveles.

Gramática Española: estupenda app para tablets con actividades desde el nivel A1 al nivel B1. Todas las actividades son muy intuitivas y se apoyan en una parte de referencia gramatical que se puede consultar en cualquier momento y que de manera clara, divertida y actual, aclara muchas dudas.

Partido de la esperanza

Las elecciones entran en clase de español

Esta semana tenemos elecciones en gran parte de España, y nuestros estudiantes de español han notado la efervescencia que hay en las calles, las propuestas de los partidos y las discusiones que tiene la gente en los bares sobre ellas.

Los estudiantes de la clase de Laura han pensado las propuestas que les gustaría oir y leer en unas elecciones, y parece que lo tienen muy claro: metro hasta tarde, billetes baratos a Ibiza, reciclaje, más actividades culturales… ¡Son pura alegría!

Os invitamos a que veáis lo bien que se expresan nuestros estudiantes de español, y por qué no, a que reflexionéis el voto. A lo mejor, después de ver sus propuestas, os repensáis el voto:)

Partido del ahorro

Partido del ahorro

Partido de la esperanza

Partido de la esperanza

Ventana sobre la palabra

“Magda recorta palabras de los diarios, palabras de todos los tamaños, y las guarda en cajas. En cajas rojas, guarda las palabras furiosas. En caja verde, las palabras amantes. En caja azul, las neutrales. En caja amarilla, las tristes. Y en caja transparente guarda las palabras que tienen magia. A veces, ella abre las cajas y las pone boca abajo sobre la mesa, para que las palabras se mezclen como quieran. Entonces las palabras le cuentan lo que ocurre y le anuncian lo que ocurrirá.”

Fragmento de Las palabras andantes, Eduardo Galeano (1998)

Nuestros estudiantes han disfrutado como enanos jugando con las palabras. Ellos también piensan que las palabras están cargadas de mucho más que el significado que de ellas se da en el diccionario.

Ventana sobre la palabra

Ventana sobre la palabra

A partir de un fragmento del estupendo libro de Eduardo Galeano, han resignificado palabras según los sentimientos que les provocan. La prensa contiene millones de palabras que sacadas del contexto de la noticia pueden significar muchas más cosas, y nuestros estudiantes de español nos dan en esta actividad ejemplo a los nativos de lo que una palabra puede llegar a querer decir.

Está claro que según la lengua materna, las otras lenguas que hablas y tus experiencias personales, las palabras se cargan para cada uno de nosotros, no solo del significado que decenas de generaciones les han dado, sino también de miles de matices individuales difíciles de explicar.

A todos y todas los que os dedicáis a enseñar español, os recomendamos esta magnífica actividad, válida para todos los niveles.


Actividad: ¡Hoy nos manifestamos!

Con Laura nuestros estudiantes lo pasan siempre bien. Pero hay veces que se lo pasan fenomenal. Como en este caso, aprendiendo a reinvindicar sus derechos y a crear eslóganes para que la gente les oiga.

En Cronopios usamos el Enfoque por tareas, y en consonancia con este enfoque, nuestras clases se articulan en torno a tareas de la vida real. ¿Qué mejor forma que aprender a hacer cosas, haciéndolas?

Grupo Cronopios- Asociación Taqafat-Culturas

Estas últimas semanas hemos compartido nuestras clases y actividades con el estupendo grupo de estudiantes italianos gestionado por la asociación Taqafat – Culturas.

Pamela, Federica, Sara, Luciano, Jessica, Cristina y Elena, han estado en la escuela tres semanas aprendiendo español en diferentes niveles, y han participado en muchas de nuestras actividades culturales, como la proyección de cine, las visitas urbanas o la estupenda visita al Prado que realizaron el último día de clase con Laura, nuestra profe especialista en Historia del Arte.

¡Esperamos volver a veros pronto!. A presto!