The reason for the teacher and writer, Theodore Papalozo, who, according to a "National Herald", now teaches Greek online and is free of charge.
Papaozenos's e-course includes video and other methods, <...>
which he has established during his 50 career.
"Children like to learn and use computers and the internet every day, with which they feel at home," says Papalozos. And he goes on: "It's natural to use this extraordinary means to help them learn to speak Greek."
The web site through which the lessons are provided is www.GreekXNUMX.com.
"Videos and lessons are structured in a way that is easy and enjoyable. Whether one is six or sixty years of age, he can learn Greek online, even if he has not used another computer, "says Papalozos.
The teacher, appreciated by the National Herald, is the first author and publisher of systematic books and manuals of learning the Greek language in America.
Five hundred thousand copies of his books have been released to all schools in the communities of America and are still in use today. 1957 was the first book, the Label, which was then accepted by twenty communities.
"They asked me to continue with the issue of the Monday and Third Class and so on. Until then, there were the books of Metropolitan Germanos Polyzodis and Divri, who were written in the kathareon and probably made it difficult to teach, "recalls Papalozos.
1964, the then Archbishop of North and South America, James, gave written permission to Mr Papalozo for his books and their availability in the schools of the Greek communities.
Theodoros Papalozos was born in Cairo, Egypt. His father, Kostas, was from Cyprus and his mother, Maria, from Samos. His family moved to Cyprus when he was three years old. He finished the Primary School and Gymnasium of the Paphos District, as well as the English Teaching College of Morphou. She spent one year at the Faculty of Philosophy of the University of Athens.
In America, and specifically in Pittsburgh, he went to 1947, where he was appointed teacher, secretary and chant in the community of the Holy Trinity.
After two years, he became a school principal, a lecturer, a chancellor and a secretary at Hagia Sophia Cathedral in Washington. In this position he stayed for ten years (1949-1959) and then assumed the same duties in the community of Saints Constantine and Helen, in the American capital.
He continued his studies for three years at Washington's Wilson's Teachers College, Elementary Education, graduating with Bachelor of Science at the Catholic University of Washington, where he received a doctorate in Greek and Latin.