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How To Say Thank You In 30 Languages Around The World

 We gather around the table during Thanksgiving to express gratitude for our many blessings and the kindness of others.It is the ideal opportunity to express on account of the relative multitude of individuals who have been there for yourself and to eat some flavorful food, as well!It's important to say "Thank you" to show someone how much you appreciate what they've done for you.In point of fact, it is so crucial that every language has a way to express gratitude by saying "Thank you."Therefore, there is no reason to not be friendly!
We've compiled 30 different ways to say thanks to make it easier for everyone to show their appreciation.According to Ethnologue, our list includes the top 30 languages by number of speakers.Unfortunately, we were unable to cover all 7,139 known languages, necessitating the exclusion of numerous languages, including numerous African languages, Oceanic languages, and endangered Indigenous languages.But at least this is a start. Stay tuned because we cover a lot of other languages as well.
Omniglot offers audio files that let you hear the words on our list spoken aloud for assistance with pronunciation.
Much obliged (casual)
Much thanks to you (formal)

Mandarin Chinese
Mandarin Chinese is the most regularly spoken type of Chinese.
xiè xie (谢谢):Hindi ways to say "thank you" There are a few different ways to say "thank you" in Hindi.
Dhanyavaad (literally):Much thanks to you (formal)
Shukriyaa (शुक्रिया):Thank you, Thaiky (informally):Thank you (very casually) for learning some of the Hindi and Urdu words we use today.
Spanish Thanks:Very much appreciated:I am so grateful!
Present day standard Arabic
Shukran (شكرا ): Bless your heart

Dhônyôbad (ধন্যবাদ):Sincerely, French Merci:Thank you incredibly:Very much appreciated, Russian Spasibo!cпасибо!):I'm grateful!
Portuguese The word for "thanks" in Portuguese varies slightly depending on the speaker's gender.
Obrigado!:Thank you!(Male speaker) Thank you!Thank you!female speaker) Dhanwaad/Tànvd in Punjabi ():I'm grateful, Shukr/Shukriya ():Thank you, Urdu Shukriya (): Thank you, Bahut Shukriya ():Many thanks to Terima Kasih in Indonesia:Many thanks, Makasih:Thank you!informal) German "Thank You!"Thanks!
Many thanks!I am so grateful!
How you express gratitude in Japanese depends on how formal you need to be.
Dōmo (どうも):Arigat's (the least formal) thanks:Thank you, Arigat gozaimasu (in a more formal manner):Thank you very much (in the most formal manner), Marathi Dhanyvad ():Much thanks to you
Ābhārī āhe (आभारी आहे):Thank you, Dhanyavadalu/Dhanyavadamulu in Telugu:Please accept my gratitude, Kruthagnathalu ():We are grateful to Turkish Teşekkür ederim:Much thanks to you

Nandri (நன்றி):I'm grateful to Mikka nandri ():Romba nandri, thank you very much. () Many thanks!informal) Yue Chinese The term "yue" refers to a number of distinct Chinese dialects that are spoken in Southern China.As an illustration of Yue Chinese, we will use Cantonese.
Mhgòi (唔該):Djeh, thank you for your assistance:Thank you (for a present) Wu Chinese Like Yue, Wu refers to various Chinese dialects.As an illustration of Wu Chinese, we will use Shanghainese.
Yáyà (谢谢):Thank you Korean You'll need different words depending on how formal you want to be when speaking Korean.
Gomawo, a.k.a.Gomapseumnida (in the simplest form) thanks:Gamsahamnida (in a more formal manner):Vietnamese thank you (most formal): When you say "Thank you" in Vietnamese, you must use a respectful pronoun that varies depending on the person's age, rank, gender, and so on.of the individual you are addressing.
Cảm ơn bà:Cm n ông: "Thank you," he said to an elderly woman:Hausa Na gode: "Thank you," she said to an older man.Thank you in Iranian Persian (Farsi) Depending on how formal you need to be, there are several different ways to say "Thank you" in modern Persian.
Moteshakeram (متشکرم ): Thank you (generally formal)
Sepâsgozâram (سپاسگزارم):Mamnoon/Mamnoonam (formal): Thank you (less formal) Mersi/Merci (least formal): Thank you Egyptian Arabic Shukran (.):Thank you, Shukran gazilan (.): Much appreciated, Swahili Asante:We are grateful to Javanese Matur nuwun ():The Italians, Grazie:Much thanks to you
Molte grazie:Very much appreciated, Grazie mille:Aabhar () in Gujarati means "a thousand thanks," which is similar to "Thanks a million" in English.Many thanks, Dhanyavaad ():Thai Kp kun (in a more formal manner):I'm grateful, Kp jai ():Thanks!
As was mentioned earlier, there are thousands of languages that we were unable to cover in this article, such as Hawaiian (pronounced "mahalo") and Swedish (pronounced "tak"), but they all have distinct means of conveying gratitude... and everything else.