Here are three simple ways to speak more fluent Spanish: Sticky notes, radio, and conversation.
I assume you know what I mean by sticky notes (in the ‘peel off’ paper sense) which now come in all colours and have a small amount of gum at the top on the underside so that can stick them around the place. Now obviously you don’t just stick them here and there with nothing on them! So what do you write on them? Verb conjugations, of course radio player spain.
Make a list of the most common irregular verbs and write them out on a separate piece of paper. Then conjugate each verb, one per sticky note. Then stick your sticky in a highly visible place, such as on the fridge door or to the side of your bathroom mirror or on the surround of your computer. Do each tense at a time, replacing the learnt sticky as you move from one tense to another, say two weeks present tense, two weeks preterite tense and so on. And make sure you look at them and try to say them out loud without looking. Staring at Caber(to fit into, to be contained) while cleaning your teeth and ignoring the sticky will not help much. Actually, caber is a really interesting verb because it has a number of meanings… sorry, I digress.
Also, write just the endings for regular verbs on a sticky. In the present tense you will need three because Ar and Er and IR verbs have different endings. However, in other tenses, you will only need two or even one (example: the future tense). But don’t have loads of stickies on the go all at the same time. This could be annoying for other people and you will have an overload of information. Be selective.
Another quick and simple tip is to listen to the radio in Spanish. You may need to do this online if there are no Spanish-speaking stations in your area. This will help to ‘tune in’ your ear. It is important to listen to people talking in Spanish for intonation, vocabulary and so on. Alternatively, seek out some suitable CDs. You may even be able to borrow these from your local library. I would suggest films in Spanish but they are visual as well as audible, and it is audible I am particularly recommending for ways to speak more fluent Spanish.
Thirdly, you need to converse as much as possible in Spanish because learning verbs (and grammar) and listening to Spanish is all very well but the hardest thing is actually speaking. (Please note, unless you have been studying verbs, grammar and vocabulary, you cannot just hope to launch into a conversation).
Who do you know who speaks Spanish, or who is Spanish? If the answer is no-one, consider conversation classes with either a private tutor, online or face-to-face, or perhaps there is a Spanish group or club in your area. If there aren’t any Spanish-speaking groups or clubs, maybe there are Salsa lessons held nearby? Could be worth checking if any Spanish people go!