I'm looking for a native speaker who would like to conversate with me. I'd rather tend to a british native speaker because I somehow prefer the accent, even though I'm not fully informed about the differences (accent) between AE and BE.
American native speakers are also appreciated.

My english level should be " upper intermediate". Both spoken and grammatical english. I'm nearly 17 years old and you can talk about everything with me. I'm open minded and respectful. It's important for me to improve my spoken english because good grades are very important for the impending school year.

I'm not looking for grammatical lessons. Just a relaxed talk about different topics which can be culture,sports, politics etc...
And if you encounter some mistakes, just tell me. That's all Emotion: smile.

I'd be happy if anyone would respond to my request.

Well, actually I use to conversate with skype, you can ask for my ID through private messaging. But other programs are also ok.

Alex (Germany)
Hello, most obvious difference in American English and British English is the rhotic accent (the letter "r" is pronounced strongly after a vowel). The American accent is rhotic, and British English is non-rhotic.
Hi Alex,

I know this was posted quite a while a go, but I wondered if you were still looking for lessons with a Native English speaker?

I am a student at Oxford University studying linguistics and I'd be happy to provide lessons for you over Skype.

Please feel free to email me, Email Removed if you would like more information.

Many thanks.

Students: We have free audio pronunciation exercises.

Hi Josh,

My name is Nahuel. I'm a teacher of English, and what I need is to improve my accent. Are you still offering lessons over Skype?

Many thanks,


Hi Nahuel,

In case you are still looking for lessons over Skype, send me a message.


If there any native English speakers give you Skype id. I prefer Americans.

Students: Are you brave enough to let our tutors analyse your pronunciation?

The other big difference is paw (and many similar words) is prononced "pah" in American English whereas in British English (and nearly every other English) it is pronounced like "poor".