This list includes Spanish audio or video supplements so you can provide your student with many of the same language exposure and practice that bilingual speakers are exposed to in both languages – audio or video from native speakers is an important part of learning a language. Including these supplements can give your child a much more authentic and meaningful language experience. Add Songs or rhymes, Audio or video from native speakers, Conversation, Vocabulary, Reading, Writing, Games, Crafts, Self-review, Fun/ Student Choice, Grammar, and AP study supplements. Finally, once your child is ready, try out the Spanish Cross-Curricular Subjects and Other Fun Stuff.


Easy Languages YouTube Channel

Easy Languages YouTube Channel and website. Has short videos, around 5 minutes or so, in series covering many languages. French, Spanish, Polish, German, Russian, Arabic, Brazilian Portuguese, Korean, Japanese, Italian, Hindi, Mandarin (Chinese), Croatian, Cantonese, Thai, Ukrainian, Filipino (Tagalog), Hebrew, Hungarian, Indonesian, Swahili, Vietnamese, Malay, Swedish, Danish, Dutch, Mongolian, Miskito, and Serbian.

Sesame Street is called “Plaza Sesamo” in Spanish.

Here is the Spanish Sesame Street website.

Here is one DVD available: Plaza Sesamo: Vamos a Cantar

Sesame Street in French and Spanish: Sesame Street – CinderElmo – French & Spanish


DVDs. Rent at the library or buy on Amazon for movies that you already know. Many DVDs have a Spanish or French soundtrack, but Arabic is harder to find. Be sure your DVD player can play them. You might need a region-free DVD player or some sort of DVD converter or reader.

YouTube. Older students can use this to subscribe to the YouTube channel, and/or find more foreign language channels on IHeartRadio, Pandora, or Podcasts that are related to YouTube channels. I am listing some channels here, but there are many more.


This is an online, free course. Our library has subscription so we’re able to get the full course for free. It is said to be for grade school through high school. The website describes the course as such, “Mango prepares learners for realistic conversations and strengthens everyday communication skills in over 70 world languages, including English.”


This is an app. Some stories are free, but you can pay for more stories if you want. It says you can “Learn Languages with Audio Books”. The app will read books aloud to you while you view both languages, which makes it much easier to figure out what you’re hearing. You can adjust the speed of the reading, go back and click on words you don’t know. Beelinguapp

“Free-to-Air” TV

You buy and install the satellite and receiver setup. After that, you can tune in to many foreign language channels broadcast from other countries. There is no monthly fee.
Here is an explanation: It Still Works.
The FTA List website has many tv channels, radio channels and podcasts produced by native speakers, for native speakers. You can search by language.
Galaxy 19
Galaxy 3c are the two largest foreign content satellites. You can watch some of the channels via the internet.

TuneIn Radio app

The TuneIn Radio appallows you to find podcasts and radio in foreign languages. It’s a great search feature.

Free Podcasts at .

Blue’s Clue’s has been translated into 15 languages.

Be extremely careful searching this on YouTube because here are “fan dubs” that are probably not appropriate for children.

It is called Las Pistas de Blue in Spanish, and Season 1 is available on Amazon for $7.99 at the time of this writing.

Rock and Learn, Learn A Language: Numbers, Colors & More (Spanish, French, Chinese, Italian, German & English)

Rock and Learn, Learn A Language: Numbers, Colors & More (Spanish, French, Chinese, Italian, German & English) DVDs in French, Russian, Korean, Spanish, German, Italian, Vietnamese, Chinese. These DVDs are basically like animated flash cards. says they have “Language Immersion with Authentic Video” It costs about $10/month at the time of this writing. Chinese, Italian, Spanish, French, German.

The website says “FluentU brings language learning to life with real world videos!” It costs about $10/month right now. The videos have interactive captions. They have Chinese, Spanish, French, German, Japanese, Italian, Korean, Russian, Portuguese.

Watch Netflix or Amazon Prime movies in other languages – there is a language selector, sometimes subtitles available.

Watch Netflix or Amazon Prime movies in other languages – there is a language selector, sometimes subtitles available. Be very careful of content – other countries have different ideas about what is appropriate for children. Click on Audio and you can select the language. At the time of this writing Amazon Prime limits what languages you can access in the United States. There are also categories such as “French Language Children and Family Movies,” which will show movies that were originally in French, but not all movies that are available with French soundtrack. Spanish is the most common language available for me, but French, Portuguese and Chinese are reasonably available on Netflix. For example, Wakfu is a French cartoon available now on Netflix.

The website has free online lessons, plus many links and recommendations. There are links for “realia” in the foreign language, such as ticket stubs, signs, and receipts. There are also grammar tutorials and audio, some of which is spontaneous and unscripted from native speakers. You can purchase e-book courses for some languages. The courses vary by languages. The website says, “The most popular courses, such as French, Spanish, Italian, German, and Swedish, include interactive exercises and audio recordings created by native speakers.”


Their website says, “TripLingo is the ultimate tool for international travelers. Learn essential phrases, instantly translate your voice or connect to a live translator, get a crash course on the local culture and so much more.” There is a language package that has audio, includes slang, and can translate images. Good for planning a real or pretend trip. There are culture notes, travel tools that help with currency conversion, and a tip calculator. You could make a really fun project out of this. is also a course, but offers supplements such as podcasts, daily words, travel helpers, etc.


Playmobil has videos in multiple languages on their YouTube channel. There are some very short videos, usually commercials, and some that are up to about ten minutes long.

I can easily find videos in German, French, Italian, Swedish, Danish, Norwegian, Dutch, Russian, Portuguese, Polish, Lithuanian, and Spanish.


Salsa is a Sesame-Street style kids show. Episodes are free online.

Language Tree Spanish

Language Tree Spanish has multiple options available. DVD includes interactive game section.

Masha and the Bear

This is originally a Russian cartoon that has been redubbed in English and other languages.

Masha and the Bear in English (for reference).

Masha and the Bear in Spanish.

Standard Deviants Spanish

Standard Deviants Spanish are video lessons that explain some grammar and vocabulary. It’s a fun DVD series for upper elementary through middle school age. Because of the name of this title, I would be very careful when letting children search for the title. There are some “interesting” and not child-friendly results associated with the search term “deviant.”

The Standard Deviants – Habla Espanol? (Learning Spanish)

The Standard Deviants – Habla Espanol? Beyond the Basics (Learn to Speak Spanish)

Standard Deviants School – Spanish Super Pack (Classroom Edition)

CantoAlegre TV

CantoAlegre TV YouTube channel has many Spanish songs and short stories. Many songs have subtitles. They are cartoons.

Cuentacuentos Beatriz Montero

Cuentacuentos Beatriz Montero. This is a YouTube Channel that has many videos with Spanish pronunciation tips, including the “erre con erre” song, which will get you trilling your rr’s. She is from Spain, which makes her accent different from what you will commonly hear in the US. If you don’t have a lot of experience with various Spanish accents, the main difference to me is that people in Spain have a sort of lispy thing they do with the /s/ sound. She also has a website.

Cartoon Network LA

The Cartoon Network LA YouTube channel has familiar Cartoon Network cartoons, in Spanish.

El Reino A Jugar

El Reino A Jugar is a cartoon YouTube channel.

Spanish Pod 101

Spanish Pod 101

The “101” classes are free, or you can sign up for premium classes at a cost of $4-$23 per month at this time. There is a lot of information available for free. Audio, video, vocabulary tools, spaced repetition flashcards, PDF lessons, and a forum to talk to other students, It’s not too hard to navigate. It’s not too hard to navigate. A high school student could navigate it for free. There is also a Spanish Pod 101 YouTube Channel.

Polly Pocket en Espanol

Polly Pocket en Espanol is a kids cartoon based on the Polly Pocket toys.


Magiadelavida is a YouTube Channel with cartoons about Barbie.

Rosita Fresita

Rosita Fresita is a Strawberry Shortcake cartoon in Spanish.

Treehouse Direct Español

Treehouse Direct Español is a YouTube channel that has many cartoon episodes, including Nick cartoons that might be more interesting to boys and older children.

LazyTown en Español

LazyTown en Español is a kid’s show that’s been dubbed in many languages.

Vehicle-themed kids’ cartoons and a dinosaur cartoon

Amazon Prime has multiple vehicle-themed kids’ cartoons in Spanish, likely popular with the Pre-K to K age kids.

Lucas El Camioncito

Ethan El Camión Volquete

La Super Patrulla en Auto City

Spid El Coche De Carreras

and one dinosaur-themed show, Dino El Dinosaurio.

Nature for Kids: Learn Spanish / Beginning Spanish

Cross-curricular nature-study Spanish DVD from Nature for Kids: Learn Spanish / Beginning Spanish

Language Treks

Podcasts from Language Treks.

A Green Mouse

A Green Mouse YouTube Channel has cute Spanish videos intended to teach Spanish to kids. (also offers French videos)

Tio Spanish

Tio Spanish is a YouTube channel that has basic Spanish videos that are fun to watch.


Lingotopia is a new favorite game of my oldest child. The first day he played, he collected over 100 words (some new and some he already knew). Their official website description says that “Lingotopia is a language learning game about being lost in a city where you don’t speak the language.” I think the concept probably resonates with a lot of kids because my own kids have made up stories on their own about being lost in a city and having to learn the language to survive. At the time of this writing, it’s available in Chinese, French, German, Japanese, Russian, and Spanish, and seems to indicate that more languages are coming, including Greek.

Here is a little teaser trailer for the Lingotopia game: