Please give me some tips on how speak English fluently?
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Here are my advice based on my own experience.

start speaking more and more but never rush.
practice will make u perfect.
try to listen english songs with lyrics.
watch english movies with subtittles.
record your own voice and listen it for feed back.

this is how i learnt.

to be very honest, it is not something that we can achieve in one or two months.

this is a continious learning process.
the more we try more we are fluent in english speaking.
speaking english fluently is not speaking fast . it is speaking clear, correct and with right flow.

i hope, it will be helpful

many thanks (english is my second language)
Good advice, I have been trying and looking for a magic recipe, but unfortunately he doesn’t exist.

Students: Are you brave enough to let our tutors analyse your pronunciation?
Learn commonly used phrases thoroughly -- phrases of three to six words.
Practice the pronunciation over and over until the whole phrase becomes automatic. Without constant repetition you can't ever become fluent.
If the phrase is long or difficult, learn the end of the phrase first. Gradually add words that precede.
When you have mastered shorter phrases, pratice combining shorter phrases into sentences.
Always think of what the phrase means while you are practicing saying it; this is very important..

Group phrases by grammatical type. Combine into patterns that have the same structures.

Type A1: (Full) Infinitive governors:
I want, you want, we want, they want
I wanted, you wanted, we wanted, they wanted, he wanted, she needed
I need, you need, we need, they need
I needed, you needed, we needed, they needed, he/she needed
I remembered, ... I forgot, ... I tried, ... I plan ..., I planned ..., I have, ... I had, ..., I know how ...

Type A2: (Full) Infinitive governors with 'S-marker':
he wants, she wants, Who wants ...?
he needs, she needs, Who needs ...?


Type B: Infinitive expressions:
to do it, to say it, to tell you, to tell me, to go, to leave, to start, to read the book, to write the letter, to see the movie, to buy the coat, to sleep, to rest, to work, to open the door, to close the window, to wash the dishes, to eat, to drink, to finish the book, to solve the problem, to study the question, to ask a question, to answer the question, ... [thousands of possibilities]

Combine any Type A expression with any Type B expression that makes a meaningful sentence. Make as many as you can and practice saying each several times, always thinking about what it means.

Type C: Introductory phrases that you can place in front of any sentence.
I think ..., Do you think ...?, We think ..., They think ...,
I think that ..., Do you think that ...?, We think that ..., They think that ...,
I don't think (that) ..., Don't you think (that) ...?, ...
[Same patterns for I know (that) ... I'm sure that ... I don't know if ... I'm not sure whether ... etc. etc.]

Place a Type C expression in front of the Type A + Type B combinations that you built earlier, keeping the present tenses with the present tenses and the past with the past, of course, as required by the grammar of English. (You can even have two Type C's.) Now you have thousands of sentences to practice. You can add little words like and and but and or to make things more interesting.

I don't think he tried to do it. I'm sure that she wants to buy the coat. Did you know that she forgot to wash the dishes? They needed to open the window, but they didn't know how to do it. Do you think that she tried to write the letter? He said that he didn't need to buy the car. I'm not sure whether he said that she wanted to write the letter. ... [Sentences by the thousands!]

Your textbooks should have all kinds of patterns like these to help you put together your own combinations with a varied vocabulary.

Good luck!

Another set of patterns occurred to me. These sometimes give learners trouble, and it's a good idea to practice them until they are automatic. They are drills on 'subject pronoun + auxiliary verb' contractions.

Type X1:
he's, she's, I'm, you're, we're, they're

Type X2:
he'll, she'll, I'll, you'll, we'll, they'll
he'd, she'd, I'd, you'd, we'd, they'd

Type X3:
he's, she's, I've, you've, we've, they've
he'd, she'd, I'd, you'd, we'd, they'd

Combine X1 with verbs in -ing or with adjectives or with other descriptive expressions. (She's eating chocolate. They're going home. I'm happy. We're on time.) Add always, never, or usually where appropriate: I'm usually happy. We're always on time. You're never late.
Combine X2 with the bare infinitive. (He'll help. They'll agree. We'd buy it.)
Combine X3 with the past participle. (He's been sick. I've bought the car. They'd seen the movie.) Add already where appropriate: I've already seen it. She's already done it.

I won't bother to write out all the negative contractions and the more complicated combinations because I think this is enough to give you an idea of what to practice.

gud morning sir am a english lecturer i have 20 day semenar from monday onwards about how to speak fluently in english pls send some useful is for other lecturers in the college
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speak speak speak speak and speak
just read hindu metroplus, watch english channels like cnbc, bbc,
I want learn enlish .u know what i can speak enlish easily.but some time i have problem with others.Suggest me about some books.i will be very thankful for this.
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