Traveling Languages Series Post: G, H

If you’re thinking of traveling to other countries, it’s interesting to see the languages officially used there. I’m hoping this series will help you plan which countries to visit to practice, study, or hear a rare language or simply just to know which languages are official in which state.

  •  Gabon
    • French
  •  Gambia
    • English
  •  Georgia
    • Georgian
  •  Germany
    • German (nationwide; official)
    • Danish (in Schleswig-Holstein) (minority language)
    • Lower Sorbian (in Brandenburg) (minority language)
    • North Frisian (in Schleswig-Holstein) (minority language)
    • Romani (nationwide) (minority language)
    • Saterland Frisian (in Lower Saxony) (minority language)
    • Upper Sorbian (in Saxony) (minority language)
  •  Ghana
    • English (statewide; official)
    • Adangme (in Greater Accra)
    • Dagaare (in the Upper West Region)
    • Dagbani (in the Northern Region)
    • Ewe (in the Volta Region)
    • Ga (in Greater Accra)
    • Gonja (in the Northern Region)
    • Kasem (in the Upper East Region)
    • Nzema (in the Western Region)
    • Twi (in Akuapem, Akyem, Ashanti, Fanteakwa, Fante, and Kwahu)
  •  Greece
    • Greek
  •  Grenada
    • English
  •  Guatemala
    • Spanish
  •  Guinea
    • French
    • Fula (national)
    • Maninka (national)
    • Susu (national)
  •  Guinea-Bissau
    • Portuguese
  •  Guyana
    • English (official)
    • Guyanese Creole (national)
  •  Haiti
    • French
    • Haitian Creole
  •  Honduras
    • Spanish (official)
    • Garifuna (in the Northern Caribbean Coast)
    • English (in the Bay Islands)
    • Miskito (in Eastern Honduras)
  •  Hungary
    • Hungarian (official)
    • Croatian (minority)
    • German (minority)
    • Romanian (minority)
    • Serbian (minority)
    • Slovak (minority)
    • Slovenian (minority)

Info retrieved from Wikipedia.

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