Study formally in a classroom setting --- While studying Korean independently may help for time management and to learn Korean on the spot, it sometimes can lead to disaster, especially if you sentences sound unstructured or you end up pronouncing a phrase or a word the wrong way. That is where the classroom comes in. Not only do you learn proper structure, but you also learn proper grammar, pronunciation, writing, and a little bit about the culture and history.
Travel to Korea or live there for a few years. --- Oftentimes, in order to truly absorb what you
Learn New Vocabulary
If possible, try to obtain a Korean language computer program that will allow you to practice typing in Korean. It is also helpful to check and see if your laptop or PC allows the use of Korean to be used and typed. Either way, if this option is possible, make sure to buy Hangeul stickers that can be put on the keyboard as guides. They can be found on sites such as www.Amazon.com. It is also helpful to write new vocabulary down on flashcards or a notebook using it in a sentence for future reference.
Find a study partner ---- It is often good to find a study partner either in your class or as part of a language exchange with a Korean speaker who is learning English. If you do a website search on language exchanges, you can find many forums online of people looking for pen pals who want to exchange English lessons for Korean ones. When you do this, you will be able to ask your Korean counterpart about words or phrases that they can teach you to help you practice pronunciation and to better understand their meanings.
Look into Korean popular culture such as movies, music, and video games --- Sometimes the best way to see a language in action and to understand the psychology of the Korean people is to indulge in Korean popular culture products. While you might not understand everything, it
Don't Give Up ---- While it can sometimes be frustrating learning a new language, keep going and keep trying. You