3 Answers

  1. This process is not complicated. You already know how to think, the rest is a matter of technique. Start talking. If you want to say something, say it. Don't choose your words. Start by simply saying whatever you want to say. Record audio and listen to yourself. You will learn to understand what you wanted to say and what actually came out. These workouts are a good opportunity to gain self-confidence. And in your own word.

  2. The freewriting technique is a great way to formulate your thoughts on paper. It removes the fear of a clean slate.

    You can Google it, but in a nutshell, it looks like this: you take paper and pen (alternatively, turn on your laptop and open Word) and write absolutely everything that comes to mind in a row.

    All the thoughts in a row, including ” Uh, here I am sitting here and I don't know what to write, the dog is barking in the street, the neighbors are fighting behind the wall, and I'm cold, and it looks like spring is coming. I want to write a text, but somehow it doesn't spell…”�

    The meaning is the same as in brainstorming – you start writing from anywhere, outside of any framework, without editing yourself. Try first to detect 1 minute, then 2, 3 minutes and increase this time.

  3. Learn to first put your thoughts into a verbal form for yourself, when you have enough time to reflect and choose the right words and expressions. In the process-write down your thoughts in a text editor on your computer, where you can edit the text at any time. After each edit , reread and correct what you don't like until the text starts to suit you. Over time, you will have a lot of phrase templates in your memory to describe your thoughts, which you will learn to use quite freely.

    As well as practice (verbal) and reading (for constant vocabulary growth).

    This is the point of TheQuestion – a great platform for training.

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