Makhuwa-Meetto is a Bantu language spoken in Mozambique. It is one of the official languages of Mozambique, along with Portuguese. Makhuwa-Meetto is also spoken in Tanzania and South Africa.
Makhuwa-Meetto is a tonal language, which means that the meaning of a word can change depending on the pitch of the speaker's voice. There are three tones in Makhuwa-Meetto: high, low, and falling.
Makhuwa-Meetto has a rich oral tradition. Folktales and proverbs are an important part of the Makhuwa-Meetto culture.
Makhuwa-Meetto is written using the Latin alphabet. There are no words in Makhuwa-Meetto that start with the letter "x".
The Makhuwa-Meetto language is endangered. There are an estimated 1.5 million speakers of Makhuwa-Meetto, but the majority of them are over the age of 60. The younger generations are not learning the language, and as a result, Makhuwa-Meetto is in danger of disappearing.
There are several initiatives underway to preserve the Makhuwa-Meetto language. The government of Mozambique has made Makhuwa-Meetto one of the country's official languages, and there are efforts to promote the use of Makhuwa-Meetto in schools and other institutions.
The future of the Makhuwa-Meetto language is uncertain, but there is hope that it will be preserved for future generations.