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How To Pronounce Tongue Twisters In American English

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Use these 50 American English tongue twisters to practice your English pronunciation! PDF & MP3: http://www.pronunciationpro.com/pronunciation-in-english/tongue-twisters-english/ FREE 7 DAY TRIAL TO PRONUNCIATION PRO: http://www.pronunciationpro.com/youtube-free-trial/?keyword=HowToPronounceTongueTwistersInAmericanEnglish=body Tongue twisters are phrases and sentences that are specifically designed to be difficult to articulate. In this English pronunciation video I have a list of tongue twisters that you can practice your English pronunciation with! The tongue twisters are divided out into specific sounds and sound combinations. Practice the sounds that are the most difficult for you to say and pronounce. Practicing tongue twisters is also great in learning how to pronounce vowels in English. Tongue twisters provide a lot of vowel contrasts, which is a great way to train your ear to hear the differences in the vowels and then be able to pronounce the vowels. This video is a video clip from one of our lessons in the Pronunciation Pro Alumni Course. To get started in my Pronunciation Pro program, go to: http://www.pronunciationpro.com/youtube-free-trial/?keyword=HowToPronounceTongueTwistersInAmericanEnglish=body As you go through the first tongue twister, make sure you practice the American English tapped /t/ sound. In this example, the tapped /t/ sound helps you move quickly one word to the next. That’s why native English speakers use the tapped /t/ sound—because it’s easier for their mouth to then flow through those sounds. Also pay attention to the English short vowel sounds and make sure the short vowels are sounding different from each other. Depending on your English speaking level you may want to go through these tongue twisters very slowly at first. The second tongue twister helps you learn how to pronounce the consonants /S/ and /SH/, which is really tricky for many of my students to pronounce and learn. Listen carefully to me and how I pronounce the sounds and then practice the tongue twister! If you liked this American English pronunciation lesson video then I would encourage you to visit my website and learn more at: http://www.pronunciationpro.com. To start the 7-day FREE trial, go to: http://www.pronunciationpro.com/youtube-free-trial/?keyword=HowToPronounceTongueTwistersInAmericanEnglish=body
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Text Comments (34)
Izulhaq Izul (4 months ago)
tarek abdel wahaab (4 months ago)
tarek abdel wahaab (4 months ago)
dotosmelucio (7 months ago)
Nice to practice such awesome techniques.
sarah salah (1 year ago)
Thank you. from Egypt
Isabella Sanchez (1 year ago)
U sooo good😄
David Yung (1 year ago)
OMG.ITS amazing
gram pawar (1 year ago)
Hello good morning India I watched your best video tongue twisters
LearnTalk ETK (1 year ago)
very good speak
harsh Agarwal (1 year ago)
Thank you from India ! Ma'am
RIZWAN SHAIK (1 year ago)
I love this Tongue Twisters and I'm waiting for more tongue twisters
Arturo Naranjo (2 years ago)
Hahahaha she's very pretty and very friendly. I'll practice this. Thanks for your videos!
Thenrah Oznola (2 years ago)
i need more practices i guess :)
David Lee (2 years ago)
I made the same smile when i failed...
Suvarna Mani (2 years ago)
Thank you madam
nouran mahmoud (2 years ago)
Thank you so much
Marcio Ribeiro (2 years ago)
Veeeerrrry good... E você é uma mulher muita linda... Beijos
M.m. Sumon (2 years ago)
I love to make tap t
petros simon (2 years ago)
I seems difficult but I will try !
Pronunciation Pro (2 years ago)
Tongue twisters are difficult for native English speakers too, so don't get discouraged! Pronounce each word slowly and then eventually you can start speeding it up a bit. Good luck and have fun! :)
Eng M.H.S (2 years ago)
The first passage of tapped (t) seems like a spell :-) . But, if I might ask .. during your speech you said: "often" with (t) is spoken whereas I was saying it with silent (t) decades ago. So, is it spoken in American English or it's an accent?
Eng M.H.S (2 years ago)
+Pronunciation Pro Thank you.
Pronunciation Pro (2 years ago)
Good ear! You're right, the word 'often' is frequently said without the /t/ sound by most native speakers. I go back and forth between using the /t/ in that word and not. It's correct both ways.
Luiz Carlos Sá (2 years ago)
O My God! So difficult. But is not so impossible, I think so.
Pronunciation Pro (2 years ago)
Haha yes it's definitely difficult but you can do it! Tongue twisters are even hard for native speakers, so don't be discouraged! Remember, start out extremely slow--get all the sounds pronounced correctly--and then slowly pick up the speed. :)
Roseane Goncalves (2 years ago)
thank you from Brazil!
Pronunciation Pro (2 years ago)
You're welcome! From the USA.
ِMohd AbuSal (2 years ago)
it was wonderful.. thank you
Pronunciation Pro (2 years ago)
You're welcome!
Imya Familiya (2 years ago)
This is very usefull
Pronunciation Pro (2 years ago)
That's great to hear! :)
Peter Castor (2 years ago)
Thank you!
Pronunciation Pro (2 years ago)
You're welcome! :)

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