How Do You Say Goodbye In Navajo?

How do you say good night in Navajo?

Good Night in Navajo is Yá’át’ééh hiiłchi’į’..

What does Navajo mean in English?

“Navajo” is a Spanish adaptation of the Tewa Pueblo word navahu’u, meaning “farm fields in the valley.” Early Spanish chroniclers referred to the Navajo as Apaches de Nabajó (“Apaches who farm in the valley”), which was eventually shortened to “Navajo.” What is clear from the history of this word is that the early …

How do you say I’m sorry in Navajo?

There is no real way of saying “I’m sorry” in Navajo. No word for “forgive me” exists.

How do you say thank you in Navajo?

Our Navajo word for today is Thank You. It’s good to point out that the Navajo ‘h’ sound is a lot more exasperated when followed by a short (and a short high tone) ‘e’.

How do you say shut up in Navajo?

imperative: “Shut up!”

What is hello in Navajo?

Literally: it is good (alternatively: it is well). This is the way to say hello in Navajo, and is the common Navajo greeting.

What does Yatahey mean in American Indian?

all is goodView this answer. In Navajo, yatahey, pronounced /yah-ah-Teh/, is a common greeting. It literally translates to ”all is good’.

How do you say love in Navajo?

Ayóó Ánííníshní (I love you in Navajo)

How do you introduce yourself in Navajo?

Introducing Yourself in NavajoYá’át’ééh (It is good; welcome; hello)shik’éí dóó shidine’é (my family and my people, friends)

How do you say see you later in Navajo?

The Navajo word hágoónee’ is commonly used in parting, and it roughly means “okay/alright then” in English. It’s almost like saying, “Okay, things are settled. See you later.”

What does Gushii mean in Navajo?

The Navajo word sháńdíín means sunlight, or sunshine, in English. It shares the same root (-díín) with adinídíín, but it specifically refers to the sun’s light – its beams or rays. It’s the shared root that refers to something that is emitting light.

What does YAH TA HEY mean?

Yah-ta-hey (Navajo: Tʼáá Bííchʼį́įdii) is a census-designated place (CDP) in McKinley County, New Mexico, United States. As of the 2000 census, the CDP population was 580. The English name for this place is an approximation of a Navajo greeting, though the actual Navajo name means “like the devil”, in reference to J.B.