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Simon IELTS Speaking part 1
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  Simon’s  

   

Advice

 

on

   

 

Speaking Part 1

 

  

 

                                                                                                           

 

 

 

www.hasanboy.uz

 dan olindi 

Telegram kanal : @uzteachers 

 

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From Simon Corcoran: 

About IELTS-Simon  (website)   

...


 

 My name is Simon Corcoran. I'm an ex-IELTS examiner and I now run IELTS exam 

preparation courses in Manchester, UK (I'm a native speaker of English). 

The aim of this website is to provide good advice about the IELTS exam, and also to help you 

improve your English language skills. 

...


 

Some advice about how to use ielts-simon.com: 

1. You can begin anywhere; there is no special lesson order. 

2. I write a short lesson every day because I believe that daily practice is important. 

3. Please use "comments" to communicate with me and with other students. 

...

 

Every day I'll add another lesson: 



 

Monday: IELTS Reading (Academic) 

 

Tuesday: IELTS Listening 



 

Wednesday: IELTS Writing Task 2 (Academic) 

 

Thursday: IELTS Writing Task 1 (Academic) 



 

Friday: IELTS Speaking 

 

Saturday: Grammar / Advice 



 

Sunday: Grammar / Advice 

...

 

...



 

Good luck with your studies. I hope this website helps! 

Simon 

 

 



 

www.hasanboy.uz

 dan olindi 

Telegram kanal : @uzteachers 

 

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IELTS Speaking Part 1 

1.  Neighbours  7 

2.  Numbers 7 

3.  Travel habits 8 

4.  Laughing 8 

5.  Emails and handwriting 10 

6.  Accommodation 11 

7.  Work 12 

8.  Dancing 13 

9.  Communication 14 

10. Clothes 15 

11. Musical instruments 16 

12. Friends 17 

13. Telephoning 18 

14. Toys 19 

15. Shopping 21 

16. Sports 21 

17. Home town 23 

18. Reading 25 

19. Games 27 

20. House or apartment 29 

21. Parks 30 

22. Maps 31 

23. Collecting 32 

24. Cooking 34 

25. Study 35 

26. Walking 36 

27. Music 37 

28. Mathematics 38 

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Posts in 2010 

Friday, October 22, 2010 

IELTS Speaking Part 1: a good example 

 

Remember, Part 1 is supposed to be easy. You should give short, simple answers. I think the student 



in the video does this well: she speaks clearly, answers the questions directly, and doesn't hesitate 

before answering. Her answers sound natural and she makes almost no mistakes. 

Here are the first 4 questions and answers: 

Do you work or are you a student? 

I work and I'm studying English as well. 



And what's your job? 

I work in hairdressing and I do manicure, I do nails. I work part-time. 



How long have you done this job? 

I've been doing this job for almost one year. 



Do you like it? 

Actually, I don't like it very much. The part that I like is that I can communicate with people. 



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Posts in 2011 

Friday, April 08, 2011 

IELTS Speaking: work or study 

These are common questions at the start of the speaking test: 

1. Do you work or are you a student? 

2. Do you like your job / course? Why / why not? 

Example answers: 

1. Before I came to England I was working as an accountant, but at the moment I'm studying English 

because I hope to do a Master's here. 

2. Yes, I really like my job because it's interesting and I work with a great team of people. OR: Yes, I 

enjoy studying English, but my real aim is to do a Master's and then find a job in an international 

company. 



Note: 

Don't ask the examiner: "Do you mean in my country or here in England?" - it doesn't matter. Don't 

worry if you have a job and study at the same time - you can mention both. 

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 Friday, May 13, 2011 

IELTS Speaking Part 1: 'neighbours' topic 

I've recently bought Cambridge IELTS book 8. Below are some questions and example answers from 

the first speaking test in the book. Remember that part 1 is supposed to be easy, so you should give 

short, direct answers. 



1. How well do you know your next-door neighbours? 

I know my neighbours quite well. They're really nice people, and I always stop to talk whenever I see 

them. I think it's important to get on well with the people who live next door. 

2. How often do you see them? 

I see my neighbours at least a few times a week. We usually see each other when we're leaving for 

work in the morning or coming home in the evening. 

3. What problems do people sometimes have with their neighbours? 

I think the most common problem is probably noise. It's difficult to live next to people who have a dog 

that barks at night, or who play loud music or have too many parties. 

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Friday, June 17, 2011 

IELTS Speaking Part 1: 'numbers' topic 

One of my students had these questions in her exam last week. I've put an example answer below 

each one. 

1) Do you have a favourite number or a number that is special to you? 

Yes, my favourite number is... because it's the day I was born on, and it's my lucky number. 



2) Do any numbers have special importance in your country? 

Yes, certain ages are special. For example, your 18th birthday is important because it's when you are 

considered to become an adult. 

3) Are you good at remembering numbers? Why / why not? 

No, I'm not very good at remembering numbers. I don't think it's necessary to learn them by heart; I 

just save them on my phone. 

4) What numbers do people often have to memorise? 

The most important number to remember on a daily basis is the pin number for your bank card. 

Without this you can't pay for anything or get cash out. 

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Friday, September 16, 2011 

IELTS Speaking: pronunciation 

In the IELTS speaking test, 25% of your score is for pronunciation. Many students confuse 

'pronunciation' with 'accent'. These are not the same thing! 

Nobody expects you to speak with a perfect British English accent. In fact, the examiner will not judge 

your accent at all. 

Your pronunciation score is based on these things: 

 

clarity (speaking clearly) 



 

speed (not too fast, not too slow) 

 

word stress



 

 

sentence stress



 

 

intonation (the rise and fall of your voice) 



It's not easy to improve these things quickly or through deliberate practice. Good pronunciation is 

usually the result of lots of listening and copying. My tip is: stop worrying about your accent, and 

focus on speaking clearly. 

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IELTS Speaking Part 1: travel habits 

Remember that Part 1 questions are supposed to be easy. Just give a simple answer and a reason. 



1. What form of transport do you prefer to use? Why? 

I prefer to travel by car because it means that I have my own space. Also, the buses and trains in my 

city are usually overcrowded; my car is much more comfortable. 

2. How much time do you spend travelling on a normal day? 

I probably spend about an hour and a half travelling to and from work. I travel during the rush hours, 

so there is quite a lot of traffic. 

3. What do you do while you are travelling? 

I usually listen to the radio or a CD. In the morning I like to listen to the news to find out what is 

happening in the world. 

4. Do you ever have problems with transport? 

Yes, as I said, I get stuck in traffic on my way to and from work. I used to get annoyed by traffic jams, 

but now I'm used to them. 

A few important points: 

 

In the answer to question 4, can you see the difference between "I used to" and "I'm used to"? 



 

Notice the good vocabulary: 'have my own space', 'overcrowded', 'to and from work', 'rush hour', 'find 

out what is happening in the world', 'get stuck in traffic'. 


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 

If the examiner asks a question that you have already answered, just say "as I said" and repeat your 



answer. 

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Friday, October 14, 2011 

IELTS Speaking: advice about grammar and vocabulary 

It's difficult to think about grammar when you're trying to speak. I think it's much easier to improve 

your vocabulary score than your grammar score. 

Remember: 

 

Grammar is only 25% of your speaking score. 



 

If you are thinking too much about grammar, you will lose fluency. 

 

If you try to use memorised grammatical structures, your speech will not sound 'natural'. 



 

You will not avoid small grammar mistakes unless you have lived in an English speaking country for 

many years. 

I've taught many students who have achieved a score of 7 or higher, and they all made small 

grammar mistakes. They got their high scores because we focused on vocabulary, ideas, 

opinions and fluency

Have a look through my speaking lessons, and you'll notice that the focus is usually on vocabulary. 



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Friday, October 21, 2011 

IELTS Speaking Part 1: laughing 

The following questions are taken from Cambridge IELTS 7, page 55. The aim in part 1 is to 

give short, simple answers. Don't worry about using 'difficult' grammar. 

1. What kinds of thing make you laugh? 

I laugh most when I'm with friends talking about funny things that have happened to us. I also like 

watching comedians and comedy films. 

2. Do you like making other people laugh? 

Yes, it's a nice feeling when you can make someone laugh because you can see that you've made 

them happy. It's great to share a funny moment with someone. 

3. Do you think it's important for people to laugh? 

Yes, of course. It's important to see the funny side of things; humour helps us not to take life too 

seriously. I think that laughter is good for our health. 

4. Is laughing the same as feeling happy? 

It's not exactly the same because you can be happy without laughing, and sometimes we laugh when 

something bad has happened; a sense of humour can help us to cope with difficult situations. 


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Posts in 2012 

 

Friday, January 20, 2012 

IELTS Speaking: linking phrases don't impress 

A student asked me a really useful (and common) question the other day. 



Student's question: 

I've gone through your speaking answers, and I rarely found linking phrases like "I suppose I should 



begin by highlighting the fact that..." or "the point I'd like to begin with is that...". Don't you think such 

phrases are the sign of a high score? 



Here's my answer: 

Good question. No, I don't use those phrases because examiners are not impressed by them. Even a 

beginner can learn linking phrases, and if it were that easy, everyone would get band 9. The sign of a 

high score is 'real content' (

topic-specific vocabulary

), not memorised phrases. 



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Friday, February 03, 2012 

 

IELTS Speaking Part 1: emails and handwriting 

At work or in your studies, do you often write things? 

Yes, I write a lot of emails as part of my job. I work for a company that has offices in several 

countries, so we use email to communicate. 

How often do you send e-mails? 

I probably write between 5 and 10 work emails every day, and I send emails to friends or family a few 

times a week. 

Do you prefer to write by hand or on a computer? 

It depends what I’m doing. I prefer the computer for most things because it’s faster and you can save 

or copy things, but I still like making notes or writing ideas down by hand. 

Do you think computers might one day replace handwriting? 

No, I think we will always write by hand as well. I think it’s an important skill, and schools will continue 

to teach children to write by hand before they learn to type. 

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Friday, March 09, 2012 


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IELTS Speaking Part 1: short, simple answers 

The first part of the IELTS Speaking Test lasts around 4 to 5 minutes. The examiner asks about 10 

questions related to you, your daily life and your interests. Common topics are hobbies, family, 

friends, food, music etc. 

Part 1 questions are supposed to be easy, and the examiner must get through all of the questions in 

5 minutes or less. That's only about 30 seconds per question. If you try to give long answers, the 

examiner will interrupt you. My advice is to keep Part 1 answers very simple: 

Do you prefer home-cooked food or food from restaurants? 

I prefer home-cooked food because I think it's healthier and you know exactly what you're 

eating. I also enjoy cooking for family and friends. 

You don't need to say any more than this. Just answer the question with a full sentence, give a 

reason, and maybe add one extra piece of information. Then stop speaking. Stop with confidence and 

look at the examiner, ready for the next question. 

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Friday, May 11, 2012 

IELTS Speaking Part 1: 'accommodation' topic 

Here are some questions that I found on the official IELTS website, 

ielts.org

. The answers below are 

my examples. Remember to keep your part 1 answers short and simple. You don't need to show off 

in part 1. 



1. Tell me about the kind of accommodation you live in. 

I live in a house that has a living room, a kitchen, two bedrooms, a bathroom and a small garden. It's 

not a very big house, but it's just right for me. 

2. How long have you lived there? 

I've lived there for about five years. It's the first house that I've owned; before that I was renting an 

apartment. 

3. What do you like about living there? 

I like living there because I think the house reflects my personality: I decorated it myself, I chose all 

the furniture, and everything is where I want it to be. 

4. What sort of accommodation would you most like to live in? 

If I could, I'd buy a bigger house near a beach or in the mountains, preferably somewhere with a 

warm climate. 

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Friday, June 08, 2012 

IELTS Speaking Advice: record, transcribe, analyse 

Here are some steps that you could follow when practising for the speaking test: 



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1. Choose a real speaking test from one of the Cambridge books. 

2. Record yourself answering one or all of the parts of the test. 

3. Listen to the recording and transcribe it (write down everything you said). 

4. Analyse the transcript. How could your answers be improved? 

5. Take some time to prepare better answers for the same questions. 

6. Try the same questions again! Record yourself, transcribe and analyse. 

7. Repeat the process a few times until you are happy. 

Imagine if you did this kind of hard work every day for a month. I'm sure you'd be more confident and 

better prepared than you are now. 



 

Friday, June 22, 2012 

IELTS Speaking Part 1: 'work' topic 

Here are some example questions with short, direct answers. Remember that part 1 is like a warm-

up; you are not expected to give long, complex answers for this part. 

1. Do you work or are you a student? 

I’m a qualified doctor, but at the moment I’m studying English so that I can work in this country. 



2. Do you enjoy your job? 

Yes, I really enjoy my job. Ever since I was a child I have always wanted to be a doctor; I’ve always 

wanted to be able to help people. 

3. What's the best thing about your job? 

The best thing about my job is that I can make a difference in people’s lives. It’s a great feeling to see 

someone recover after an illness because my colleagues and I were able to help. 

4. Do you prefer working alone or with others? Why? 

In a hospital you have to work as part of a team. I’ve got used to working with others, and I think you 

can achieve a lot more as a team than you would alone. 

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Since I will be watching the Euro 2012 football matches this weekend, let me attempt to answer these 

Part1 questions (just for fun, of course): 

1) I'm a professional football (or "soccer") player in one of the local teams in my country, but now I'm 

studying English full-time with the hope of playing for the Manchester United one day. 

2) Yes, I definitely enjoy my career. I've been playing football since very little and it has basically 

become like a passion in my life. 

3) I think the best and most satisfying thing is to score for my team. It is very difficult and challenging 

to score even 1 goal in a match, so being able to make goals can really give me a huge sense of 

satisfaction and accomplishment. 



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4) As a professional footballer, I have no choice but to be part of a team. But still, I really enjoy 

teamwork because I believe this is the only way for us to win not only matches but also 

championships! 

 

PS: Good luck to England on Sunday!!!!! 



Posted by: Martin | 

Saturday, June 23, 2012 at 00:12

 

 

Friday, August 24, 2012 

IELTS Speaking: how to feel more confident 

Here are some tips to help you feel more confident when you go for your IELTS speaking test: 

 

Be prepared: you should know exactly what to expect in the 3 parts of the speaking test, and you 



should have read the suggestions on this website about how to answer. 

 

Lots of practice: a student who has practised answering all of the questions in all eight Cambridge 



books, as well as the questions on this site, will feel much more confident than a student who hasn't. 

 

Write it down: when studying at home, you have time to prepare 'perfect' answers to practice 



questions; write your answers down, and ask someone to help you check and improve them. 

 

Speak aloud: start by reading the answers you wrote down (like an actor uses a script), then gradually 



stop using the script. 

 

Record yourself: this allows you to analyse the quality of your answers, as well as your pronunciation, 



vocabulary and grammar. 

 

Focus on ideas: it's difficult to think about grammar when you are speaking, so I advise students to 



stop worrying about grammatical structures, and focus on expressing good ideas (which means 

good vocabulary). 



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Friday, October 05, 2012 

IELTS Speaking Part 1: negative answers 

How do you answer questions about a topic that you are not interested in? For example, many people 

have no interest in dancing, so what should they say? 

My advice: just tell the truth. It's fine to say you don't like something. Read my examples below: 



1. Do you like dancing? 

No, I don't like dancing. I'm not a big music fan, and dancing just makes me feel uncomfortable and 

self-conscious. 

2. Has anyone ever taught you to dance? 

No, I've never been interested in learning to dance, so I've never taken any lessons or asked anyone 

to show me how to do it. 

3. Do you think that traditional dancing will be popular in the future? 


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I'm afraid I have no idea because I don't follow what's happening in the dancing world! I suppose it 

will always be popular with some people. 

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Hi All, 


Here are my negative (and true!) answers for today: 

1) Definitely not. In fact, I hate dancing! I don't like moving my body and it just makes be feel very 

uncomfortable and embarrassed! 

2) Yes. Thanks to one of my friends, I had the chance to take 1 free tango lesson. I thought I was 

going to start liking to dance, but it turned out to be just the opposite! 

3) No, I really don't think so. Looking at the younger generation nowadays and how uninterested they 

are in traditional culture, I would say that traditional dancing will eventually disappear. 

Cheers, 


Martin 

Posted by: Martin | 

Friday, October 05, 2012 at 17:37

 

 

Friday, November 30, 2012 

IELTS Speaking Part 1: 'communication' topic 

Here are some more examples for IELTS speaking part 1. Remember to give short, easy, direct 

answers. 

1. How do you usually keep in touch with members of your family? 

I mostly keep in touch with my family by phone, and I've started using the Internet to make video 

calls. I also try to visit members of my family in person as often as I can. 

2. Do you prefer to speak to people by phone or by writing emails? 

It depends on the situation. I use email and text messages to communicate with friends, but my 

parents prefer it if I phone them. 

3. Do you ever write letters by hand? (Why / Why not?) 

No, I don't write letters by hand because it's so much easier to send an email that will arrive 

immediately. 

4. Is there anything you dislike about mobile phones? 

Well, I don't like listening to other people's conversations in public places, and I don't like it when 

someone's phone rings in the cinema or during a lesson. 

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Dear All, 



Here are my answers for today's questions. I'm giving 2 possible answers for each question, hoping 

that students can have more ideas on what to say! 



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Have a great weekend~ 

Martin 

========================== 



1-a) Since I live with my whole family, we see and talk to each other face to face practically every 

day. But if I'm away from home, I would use e-mail or Skype to stay in touch with them. 

1-b) I actually stay in touch with my family by e-mail or phone. If it's an important or urgent issue, I 

would just call them, but if it is just to say HI, a quick e-mail will do. 

2-a) It really depends on the situation. If I want to file a complaint or address an issue in a formal way, 

I'd rather use e-mail so that I can have a record of what I've said; but if it is to simply make an inquiry 

on a product or service, a quick phone call will do.  

2-b) I prefer writing e-mails when communicating with people. I think e-mails give the recipients more 

time to think before replying and we all can keep a record if it is an important issue. 

3-a) No, in fact, I haven't hand written a letter for years! I think most people nowadays prefer to type 

e-mails because it is much faster and convenient.  

3-b) Yes, believe it or not, I still enjoy writing letters or postcards by hand. Although it takes more 

time, I think handwritten messages are much more meaningful than e-mails. 

4-a) Well, according to research, the excessive use of cell phones could pose a health hazard, so 

that's something that I'm not very comfortable with.  

4-b) To be honest, I think cell phones or smartphones are great communicating devices and I really 

don't see anything I dislike about them. 

========================== 



Posted by: Martin | 

Friday, November 30, 2012 at 20:53

 

 

Friday, December 21, 2012 

IELTS Speaking Part 1: clothes 

1. Are clothes and clothing fashions important to you? (Why/Why not?) 

No, clothes and fashions are not really important to me. I tend to wear clothes that are comfortable 

and practical rather than fashionable. 

2. What different clothes do you wear for different situations? 

Well, I have to dress quite formally for work, so I wear a shirt and trousers. At home I prefer to wear 

jeans and a T-shirt, and on special occasions I might wear a suit. 

3. Do you wear different styles of clothes now compared to 10 years ago? 

No, not really, because I don't follow fashion. I think I have dressed in a similar way for the last 10 

years. 

4. Do you think the clothes we wear say something about who we are? 

Yes, they probably do. Some people are really careful about what they wear because they want to be 

seen as stylish. Other people wear clothes that show wealth or status, such as clothes by famous 

designers. 



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Posts in 2013 

 

Friday, January 25, 2013 

IELTS Speaking Part 1: musical instruments 

For IELTS speaking part 1, remember to give short, simple answers. Answer the question with a full 

sentence and give a reason for your answer. Here are some example questions and answers about 

musical instruments (from Cambridge IELTS book 6): 



1. Which musical instrument do you like listening to most? (Why?) 

My favourite musical instrument to listen to is the guitar. I like the fact that there are different types of 

guitar, like classical, acoustic and electric. I love the variety of sounds a guitar can make. 

2. Have you ever learned to play a musical instrument? 

I took some guitar lessons when I was younger and still have a guitar at home. I don't play it much 

nowadays. I wish I had more time to practise. 

3. Do you think children should learn to play an instrument at school? 

Yes, I think it's a great skill and it's really enjoyable to be able to play a musical instrument. All 

children should be given this opportunity. 

4. How easy would it be to learn to play an instrument without a teacher? 

It would probably be more difficult without a teacher. You need someone to show you what to do and 

correct your mistakes. You need a lot of discipline to teach yourself. 

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Friday, February 01, 2013 

IELTS Speaking: a preparation technique 

A good way to prepare for IELTS speaking is to take one topic area and practise possible questions 

for all 3 parts. Here are some examples: 

'Home' topic 




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