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Top 10 Tips to score higher in IELTS Speaking Module

April 9, 2022BY Dev

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IELTS Speaking is one of the most challenging modules to pass, and it is also one of the most time-consuming. We frequently come across individuals who appear to be concerned and unhappy about their performance in the speaking module, even though they performed admirably in the other three modules (L, W, R). Speaking is essential in any language since it is utilised to convey empathy. Additionally, when you are relocating to an English-speaking nation and cannot communicate in the local language, it will be difficult for you to adapt mentally. There are four parts to the IELTS test, the last of which is the Speaking section. There are certain exceptions to this rule: The Speaking section can be done a week before or following the other three sections. The Speaking part of the exam takes 11-14 minutes to complete and involves a one-on-one interview with an examiner. The test is divided into three parts: Part 1 – Personal Introduction and Interview (4 – 5 minutes) When you go for the test, you will be undoubtedly asked personal questions about your life and questions about your home, family, job, school, and hobbies. Part 2 – Extended Round (3 – 4 minutes, including prep time) You’ll be given a task card by the examiner, on which you’ll be expected to respond to a specific question. Preparation and speaking time are allotted in one-minute increments. After that, you can expect one or two follow-up questions from the examiner. Part 3 – Conversation (4 – 5 minutes) You’ll be tested on the topics you learned in Part 2 a second time by the examiner. The time has come to elaborate on what you’ve already said and bring up new speculative concepts. Many test-takers find the Speaking test a nerve-wracking experience since it is designed like an interview. The good news is that you don’t have to work too hard if you want to do well on the test. These ten methods will ensure your success on the IELTS Speaking module, so don’t hesitate to use them!

1. Set an appropriate pace

It’s human nature to think that speaking a language quickly equates to becoming proficient. There is a correlation between fluency and speaking speed, isn’t there? Even though this is true, it is advisable not to fall into the speed trap for the IELTS Speaking test. If you speak too quickly, you may appear disorganised. This might also lead your instructor’s attention to wander and be disinterested in what you’re saying.A steady, continuous pace is the most practical advice you can give yourself. A positive impression of the examiner can be achieved by following these tips.

2. Look and feel more confident

The IELTS Speaking test is the most nerve-wracking of them all. There is no assurance that you will not feel anxious before and during the exam. You should not feel embarrassed or humiliated about this at all. Although you may be feeling nervous, it is crucial to maintain a confident attitude. You want to create an excellent first impression on your examiner, so make an effort to dress well and tidy your appearance. With a grin and a strong handshake, introduce yourself to your examiner. The IELTS examiners will not be concerned if you say “Good morning” instead of “Good afternoon” because of nervousness.

3. Be compassionate

Well, we do not advise that you answer your examiner’s questions with tears running down your cheeks the whole time, we encourage you to respond with some emotion in your voice. Speaking in a monotone will only make you appear unskilled, and it may even reduce your overall score. Instead, consider how you would express yourself if you responded in your first language, and then apply those similar sentiments to your English-speaking performance.

4. Relax a bit and gather your thoughts

It’s OK to stop and consider a question before responding, just like you would in a job interview. As a result, you’ll be less likely to ramble. As a last resort, you might tell the examiner that you need some time to gather your thoughts before continuing. The following examples can prove helpful:
  • “To be honest, this isn’t something I’m used to discussing. Allow me to have a look at your question for a moment.”
  • For whatever inconvenience this has caused, I’m sorry. I’m worried.” “Would you mind if I take a breather?”
  • “Sorry, I didn’t get what you were saying. Asked, “Can you repeat the question, please?”
If you’re unsure about the meaning of a question or want to buy yourself some extra time, you can ask your examiner to repeat it. To avoid giving the impression that you don’t understand what the examiner is saying, refrain from doing this for every question.

5. Do not be scared of using “flowery” words

There’s a lot of emphasis on how you talk on the test, so this topic follows up on that. Simplistic wording in your answer will not help you get a good mark even when you know everything there is to know about the subject. Avoid being hesitant to use more “flowery” language. Using abstract nouns instead of physical nouns is another way to look at it: As a general rule, the greater your chances of scoring well are, the more abstract words and concepts you utilise throughout. If you want to impress the examiners, use different words and phrases.

6. Your skill isn’t being evaluated here

The fact that you won’t know the topics before the IELTS Speaking test is one of the most challenging aspects of the exam. You may prepare for frequent themes, but the questions will not be known until you hear them directly from the examiner’s lips. This means there’s a good possibility you’ll be quizzed on a subject you know nothing about. An IELTS Speaking test has little regard for what you know about a specific topic. This, however, isn’t an ideal situation to be in. Examiners are more concerned with your approach to answering a question than with the specifics of your knowledge. Why? Because it demonstrates that you are resourceful and can come up with a solution even if you are not familiar with the subject matter.

7. Think of viewing it like narrating a story

You’re taking the IELTS Speaking test, and you’re given the question, “What sport do you enjoy playing?” The issue is that you aren’t involved in any sports at all! What authority do you have to speak about something you’ve never seen or experienced? While it’s a good idea to draw on your own life experiences when answering a question, you don’t need to speak the truth. You’re just being asked to use language to tell a tale. Make something up and utilise complex language and terminology to do it.

8. Elaborate!

Don’t answer a question with only one sentence. Don’t just state the obvious. If you want to keep your ideas flowing, use complicated grammatical structures, such as
  • Conditional clauses: “If we don’t go soon, we’ll be late,” is an example.
  • Time clauses: “I’ll come home after work,” he says.
  • Modal verbs: To convey need or possibility, use an auxiliary verb. If you need a car, I’ll give you mine.
  • Reported speech: The original sentence may have different tenses, word order, and pronouns: “She said she enjoys ice cream.
It’s better to use precise language with a few errors than short, simple phrases.

9. Prove more effective than the examiner

Even though the IELTS Speaking test is designed like a discussion between you and the examiner, this is not the case in practice. Perhaps a better way to think about it is that you are being interviewed. The examiner’s responsibility is to prompt you with a question and listen closely to your response. As a result, what is the best way to ensure that you are speaking more than your examiner?

10. Find a reliable study companion.

It’s more than possible that your examiner understands the English language better than you do when you take the IELTS Speaking test. A good approach is to practise with someone who speaks English at a higher level for this very reason. This is an excellent opportunity to improve your public speaking skills. To avoid becoming disheartened and having concerns about your ability, don’t team up with someone whose English proficiency is significantly greater than your own. Our best wishes for success on the academic IELTS Speaking Test! We hope these pointers were helpful. For more details please visit IELTS Coaching in Ahmedabad.
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