I would definitely recommend studying the relevant vocab, expressions, and grammar lessons within the topics of your speaking exam. Try to make a sentence (and practice out loud) for each vocab word included in the section. I would also read out loud all the lessons included in the section, so that you are comfortable and familiar with the topics. If there are any dialogues included in your exam t... more

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Megan Garcia
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155 students helped

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5 months ago

Conjugation gender and pronunciation are the three main things they test you on so try and study those three first

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Cayla Alexander
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92 students helped

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5 months ago

PRONUNCIATION

Practice your phonetics to improve confidence when speaking and clarity of your pronunciation. They will want to hear your pronunciation.

CONJUGATION

Make sure you understand verbal tenses and use them accordingly. They usually ask plenty of questions in exams, to make sure your conjugation is on top.

GENDER

Also, practice the gender of certain nouns and pronouns. You should be... more

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Iris Sastre-Rivero
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91 students helped

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5 months ago

Try to ensure you're familiar with your topic(s) and structure it as clearly as you can. Revising tenses is always a good idea too. If you pic 3 to 4 main points for your topic you can go into depth with and then focus on getting it more and more coherent and more and more fluid, you can begin to add in little extras. Anecdotes will show off your use of past tenses and you can always use things li... more

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Will Schofield
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131 students helped

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5 months ago

Using mobile apps that quiz you on language is really useful

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Omaria Haq
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175 students helped

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5 months ago

It’s a good idea to make sure you’re familiar with the topics covered in your exam that could come up. Revise some key vocab that relates to each topic and have some key verbs stored in your memory for each one. To impress an examiner, always make sure you’re confident on your tenses. For some extra marks and to show the examiner you really know your stuff, try to use some complex structures and p... more

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Molly-Mae Hannam
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110 students helped

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5 months ago

I would recommend making sure you use a variety of tenses because this will shoe your versatility and get you the higher marks. You can put together some sentences already and have those memorised. If it is a specific topic, then make a list of the key vocab associated with that topic and have those memorised.

There are different ways to answer a question. You can ask them to repeat it if you do... more

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Fatima Rajina
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138 students helped

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6 months ago

Hi, a lot of great advice has already been given!

I'd just like to add that you will most likely have a question testing each tense, so be prepared with answers that you can say in multiple tenses! Apart from that, I would advice you learn a couple of colloquial phrases! These are amazing if your answer was generally quite strong, and just want to put the icing on the cake to really aim for that h... more

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Benjamin Mansour
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296 students helped

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7 months ago

Hey Fatima! For a speaking exam, whatever language it is - it’s important to understand the structure. What questions do they ask? If there is not a set bank of questions it’s a little more difficult... but still getting the framework for how the exam will take place is important.

Next, assuming you have a set question bank you should write some answers in English, making sure you use interestin... more

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Sofiya Hodgkinson
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259 students helped

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7 months ago

So assuming you’re sitting AQA Spanish, there are 3 sections, first your roleplay, so before you go into the room with your teacher you will be handed a piece of paper. On the paper will be 5 bullet points and a scenario. For example it could be that you are in a hotel and you are talking to a receptionist. Three of the bullet points will be notes on what to say in Spanish, like where you can eat... more

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Libby Davis
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91 students helped

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a year ago


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