While this view may make grammarians raise their arms in horror, what I am saying here is that for the typical traveler, the place to start is to hear and speak the language, rather than worrying about the correct times and the word order. There is an ongoing debate among the English teaching profession about which is more important, vocabulary or grammar? After teaching English to students and teachers for 20 years (and having lived abroad for almost the same amount), I would have to say both, but each has its place. First of all, in my opinion, we should try to دراسة لغة في بريطانيا , key phrases, and common verbs to convey our message. After that, we can perfect grammar.
Making ourselves understood is surely our main objective when we travel. If you have learned the relevant word for the post office and the question word where, "Excuse me, where is the post office?" It may not be grammatically correct, but the receiver will understand where he wants to go. Also, "Excuse me, where is the post office?" It will hardly make a local reprimand you for the wrong word order! In other words, you have asked a perfectly understandable question.
Practice also makes the teacher
The more you repeat the language and listen to it over and over, the more it takes root in our memory. Unfortunately, some English course books and teachers do not give students enough practice in معاهد لغة في بريطانيا before continuing. Nor do they sufficiently reinforce prior learning. I have seen many novice teachers read a chapter of a coursebook as I spent "milking" and developing ideas from one page.
If we are "engaged" in what we are learning, we are more effective learners. If we are interested in a subject (and therefore motivated to learn), language learning becomes second nature. Sometimes we don't even realize that we are learning. However, we are "learning" a new language all the time simply by being exposed to it and trying to communicate with the knowledge bank we already have. Many teens starting a language course have already (unknowingly) acquired a large amount of vocabulary, after spending hours listening to song lyrics and surfing the Internet.
While it is true that English is a "global language," we have no reason to expect everyone to speak it well. Personally, I have often found that many native English speakers are bad/reluctant language learners or communicators when traveling abroad. Many times I have seen tourists simply repeat and repeat what they are trying to say, growing stronger in the process. The poor store clerk, waiter, or hotel employee looks more and more confused. In these circumstances, it would be useful to remember that this individual is not deaf; they just don't understand what you're saying.
Instead of raising the level of your voice, try and rephrase things in simpler terms, use visual aids and body language if possible, and speak more clearly and slowly than usual. That extra effort on your part could save time and trouble in the long run.