+0
To native English speakers:

Do you ever get confused between the use of ''a'' and an? Have you ever said a apple instead of an apple?

I think you don't make a mistake in this choice because English is the language which you have been speaking since you delivered you first word ever. It's not a kind of grammatical thing that's the reason I'm asking you this. Things like I went, I go are purely grammatic.
+0
Jackson6612Do you ever get confused between the use of a and an?
No.
Jackson6612Have you ever said a apple instead of an apple?
No, but sometimes a speaker is not immediately aware of what noun is going to come next, and he may say something like "Can you hand me a ...", and then pause slightly. (Maybe he's not sure if he wants an apple or a peach.) Then suddenly the decision and the right word comes to mind, and he continues after the pause with " ... apple?" This is a matter of indecision rather than confusion, and it has nothing to do with grammar or not knowing the correct articles.

CJ
Comments  
Hi Jackson

I am not a native speaker.

Could you elaborate on what you are talking about?
Students: We have free audio pronunciation exercises.
in using "a" and "an" simply remember the following: use "an" if the first letter of the word that comes after "an" is a vowel, use "a" if the first letter of the following word is a consonant.
Use "an" if the sound of the first syllable of a word has a vowel sound.

If the first sound of the first syllable of a word does not have a vowel sound, use 'a'.
 CalifJim's reply was promoted to an answer.
Teachers: We supply a list of EFL job vacancies
Thank you, Jim.