Table of Contents
How do you say enjoy in Swiss?
These are in the Basel dialect (Baseldütsch) for which there is no standard written form – the spelling used here is that of Patrick Rensch….Useful Swiss German phrases.
|English||Schwyzerdütsch (Swiss German)|
|Have a nice day||Ich wünsch Ihne e schöne Daag (frm) Ich wünsch Dir e schöne Daag (inf)|
|Bon appetit / Have a nice meal||En Guete!|
How do you say well done in Swiss?
gsund (health), guät (well done) in English – Swiss German-English Dictionary | Glosbe.
How do you say good luck in Swiss?
If you’d like to see these phrases in any combination of two languages, try the Phrase Finder….Good luck.
|Swiss German||Viel Glück|
What is the official language of Switzerland?
Switzerland has four national languages: German, French, Italian and Romansh. English, though not an official language, is often used to bridge the divides, and a significant proportion of official documentation is available in English.
How do you say excuse me in Swiss German?
Re: Excuse me in Swiss german Depends on the dialect…but “Tschuldigung” or “Tscholdigung” should do the trick.
What is the most popular language in Switzerland?
Swiss German. The most-widely spoken language in Switzerland is “Swiss German.” Spoken by just over 60% of the population, its speakers are concentrated in the northern, central and eastern parts of the country.
What do you say to someone in Switzerland?
However, many Swiss residents also speak English to some degree. To say hello in German, say, “Guten tag,” which literally means “Good day.”. If you’re on the west side of Switzerland, you’re more likely to encounter French-speaking residents. To greet someone in French, say “ Bonjour.”.
What’s the best way to say Good Morning in Switzerland?
Use time-specific greetings. As with Switzerland’s other national languages, time-specific Rumantsch greetings tend to be the most formal greetings. Use time-specific greetings in formal settings and when greeting people that you have never met. “Bun di” means “good morning.”.
Are there any dialects of German in Switzerland?
Swiss German or Schwyzerdütsch as it’s called by locals, is a collection of Alemannic dialects no longer spoken in Germany or Austria. So take it from me, if you speak standard German then you will have a hard time understanding Swiss German!