The average person with intellectual disabilities can communicate in five languages, but they have difficulty communicating in more than three of them.
The main languages spoken by Australians with intellectual and learning disabilities are: Arabic, English, French, German, Italian, Portuguese and Spanish.
There are also two dialects of Australian English, one of which is spoken by many people with disabilities, the other is used by only about 1 per cent of the population.
For people with visual impairment, spoken languages include French, English and Italian.
There is no single language for deaf people, so people with hearing impairments have to rely on other languages to communicate with their family and friends.
Language acquisition disabilities vary from person to person, with some people having trouble learning and using new languages while others can learn them easily.
Some people with a disability can communicate only in one language.
They are known as dyslexic.
People with a learning disability can also communicate in a number of languages, including English, Mandarin Chinese, Japanese and Russian.
Language acquisition disability can vary from one person to another.
A learner who can speak English, Chinese, Russian or Mandarin Chinese can communicate with others in all five languages of the alphabet, but it is difficult for a person with a language impairment.
To communicate, a person needs to understand what is being said and to be able to recognise patterns and differences between words.
Read more about learning and language acquisition disability.
Read more:What is language acquisition?
Language acquisition is a form of language development, and it involves learning a language or a set of sounds or sounds in a specific context.
There are three main components to language acquisition: language, vocabulary and reading.
The first two, learning and vocabulary, can be acquired with help from an interpreter or teacher.
The third, reading, is a skill learned through practice.
Learn more about language acquisition.
For most people, language acquisition requires a gradual and gradual process of improvement over time.
The most common language learning disability is dyslexia, with about half of people with the condition learning a foreign language at age five or six.
Children with dyslexias typically need between two and seven years to reach a level of proficiency.
Dyslexic people also have difficulty reading and writing, but this is often more difficult than the others.