Here is the word films said slowly, twice. The first time, each sound lasts less than a second. The second time, each sounds lasts around two seconds. You can go even slower! But take a deep breath first.
Here are: (1) I go; (2) I’d go with the d released; (3) I’d go with the d formed but unreleased; (4) the same, but with the stop phase of the d held for over two seconds.
This is the one she wants to buy.
Here is the sentence (1) with the words unconnected; (2) with the words connected naturally; (3) connected, but slowed down to show how the words connect.
Here are broadband, catwalk (1) pronounced as in England, (2) pronounced as in America, (3) as in England, but exaggerating the length of broad- and -walk relative to the shortness of -band and cat-.
(1) with the three syllables isolated, the first and last very quiet, the middle one very loud and long, (2) the same but connected, (3) normal English pronunciation.
(1) with a sustained, quiet th, (2) with the th even quieter.
(1) c-c-cute and c-c-cord, (2) their initial k sounds.
(1) native-style black‿əm‿blue, (2) non-native-style, with unreduced and.
təgo, təsee, təday, təgether
Here are to go, to see, today, together (1) with strong to, (2) with tə as in native speech.
(1) the vowel u, then attached to ɛst, then normal west, (2) the sound f, then with voice making v, then vest.
water water water, — • — • — • , potter potter potter, •• •• ••
British and American murder, water, potter
You’ll also be able to make the phrases that you repeat a bit longer than before.
A demonstration of Echo Talk: (1) With very short chunks, You’ll also / be able / to make the phrases / that you repeat / a little longer / than before. (2) With longer chunks, You’ll also be able / to make the phrases that you repeat / a bit longer than before. I use the echoes to implement weak forms of to, that, a and than, and to link the words more.
Good luck with your SMART Speech practice!