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how to train your mouth to pronounce English words like native speakers???

everybody knows that every language has it's own ways of pronouncing words.

This make too difficult for the people who speak certain language to copy with English pronunciation.

Other people stress every English word and make their spoken english hard to understand, while others fail to pronounce words at all and make their spoken english sound like their native languages.

I am 100% sure that there is somebody out there knows a little secret that can help anyone sound like native speaker easly.

I am looking forward to hear your sectrets soon.

Dec 17, 2014 10:35 PM
Comments · 20

I think you are 100% looking for a magical capsule :D which you can get from harry potter movie :D
otherwise in the real world EXPOSURE  is the solution

December 18, 2014

talking to english speakers daily. it's the only way.

December 18, 2014

Hi Seif, that's a very fair question.  One advantage of learning English is that there is a lot of helpful information and materials online.  For example, look up videos with the keywords "pronunciation th english" and you'll find instructional videos.


It's a great resource we have today! :)


I think Bruce's suggestions are exceptionally useful, not only for pronunciation and rhythm, but also the culture of English. Sure, they are "children's" songs, but all native English speakers grow up singing them! :)

December 18, 2014

 Here are some examples to get you started:


These will help your speaking practice.

"Handy Pandy"

Handy Pandy, Jack-a-dandy,
Loves plum cake and sugar candy.
He bought some at a grocer's shop,
And out he came, hop, hop, hop!


"Hey! diddle, diddle..."
by Mother Goose

Hey! diddle, diddle,
The cat and the fiddle,
The cow jumped over the moon;
The little dog laughed
To see such sport,
And the dish ran away with the spoon.


"Jack be Nimble"

Jack be nimble
Jack be quick
Jack jump over
The candlestick.


"Patty Cake"

Patty cake, patty cake baker’s man
Bake me a cake as fast as you can
Roll the dough and mark it with "B"
And throw it in the oven for baby and me


"Humpty Dumpty"

Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall.

Humpty Dumpty had a great fall.

All the King's horses and all the King's Men,

Couldn't put Humpty together again.


The Ten O'Clock Scholar

A diller, a dollar, a ten o'clock scholar!
What makes you come so soon?
You used to come at ten o'clock,
But now you come at noon.




December 18, 2014

   You might use the Nursery Rhymes and children's books

like the American Children   are given to practice English.


  If you can find them on YouTube,  you can listen and repeat.


   The printed lyrics to Nursery Rhymes can be found on websites

like this one:


  Here is a good list to start with:


"Twinkle Twinkle Little Star"
"Trot, Trot, Trot" (...go and never stop)
"Ten Little Indians"
"This Old Man"
"Sx Little Duckies"
"I'm A Little Teapot"
"Old MacDonald Had A Farm"
"There Were Ten In A Bed"
"The Ants Go Marching"
"Jack and Jill"
"There Was An Old Lady Who Swallowed A Fly"
"The House That Jack Built"
"How Doth The Little Crocodile"

Then advance to short Stories like "Green Eggs and Ham" by Dr. Seuss
"The Cat In The Hat" by Dr. Seuss
"The Cat in the Hat Comes Back" by Dr. Seuss
"There's No Place Like Space" by Dr. Seuss
"Oh The Places You'll Go" by Dr. Seuss

December 18, 2014
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Language Skills
Chinese (Mandarin), English, Spanish, Swahili
Learning Language
Chinese (Mandarin), Spanish