bahá¿ Hello Friend (You and I are being in relation to each other)
Pronunciations are fairly simple, and there are only a few sounds which do not exist, or are not written, in the English language.
a (as in father, or ah)
ä (aw in law, o in not)
e (ay in day, eigh in weight)
ë (e in bet)
i (ee in beet)
ï (i in bit)
o (oa in boat, o in broke)
u (oo in boot, u in Luke)
ü (oo in look, rook) This sound is not truly a separate sound, it is, in fact, just another way of pronouncing u.
ÿ (diphthong ie in die, lie)
Consonants that are the same in English.
b, h, k, l, m, n, p, s, t, w
q (this sound can be found on the internet in sound files for the Quechua language)
ts (ts in itsy bitsy)
ñ (n sound in sung, lung, rank, think. Not like n in fun, run)
¿ (Glottal stop)
c', k', t', ts'
Pitch also plays an important roll. Since key combinations don't exist for certain characters, certain ways of writing pitch change can seem rather odd.
a Regular pitch.
á High pitch
à Low pitch
ë Regular pitch, low pitch (Unfortunately there's no way to use ´`on top of ë)
Ë High pitch
Sometimes I will write these letters out as superscript and subscript..
inaá (inaa) I am going
nóon (noon) I do not want it
naáhi¿onëë (naahi¿onëë I would like to do it, I want to do it.
|I see you||ÿ si yu|
|I hate calling him||ÿ he¿ kälin hïm|
ha¿ wiháhya. These are just a few words. (this he has written them)
wuhwaxnaheé See you (We will see each other again)
There are two sets of numbers, but for now I will discuss only one set.
7999 bahecelokanoo becelokanoo celok
1,279,999,999 = bicoxanecelokanoo bikanecelokanoo bilanecelokanoo bimanecelokanoo bahecelokanoo becelokanoo celok
Here is the same number in the second set.
1,279,999,999 = kokookokookokooko
(Note: I am moving away from using pa for the number 4, so in the links 4 is still pa.)
Beginning Yama in pdf format. 
Yama Reference in pdf format.