March Speaking ’22 Updated

Welcome to your TOEFL speaking practice test!

On the TOEFL, you will have 4 speaking questions. In this NoteFull TOEFL practice test for the speaking you will have 4 total speaking questions. That means, these are the number of questions and types of questions that you can expect on the TOEFL.

By training these 4 questions through our guidance for at least 48 hours, you will improve DRAMATICALLY.

To remind you, training several speaking questions is LESS effective than training a few INTENSELY. That’s been proven over and over again through our 15 years of training students to improve their TOEFL speaking score.

Trust this method and process and KNOW it will deliver you results… because you don’t want practice… you want results!

After you complete this speaking test, complete the training, and then complete the review. By the end of this process (about 48 hours, or 96 if you complete this system twice), you will be a TOEFL speaking master and earn your dream TOEFL score!

Your mini-TOEFL speaking

Simply have your scratch paper or white board ready (if you’re taking the home-based TOEFL), click play, record your answer on any device for later review and self-scoring, and GOOD LUCK!

Questions 1-4

Question 1

Question 2

Question 3

Question 4

Speaking self-evaluation guide:

You can divide the quality of your answer into three parts: topic development, langauge use, and delivery. Please click on the link below to download the PDF from ETS (the company that makes the TOEFL) to learn more about what each of these parts means AND how to determine your ability according to the TOEFL in each.

Read the PDF carefully and slowly. Understand it. The 1st page of the PDF is for your independent question, which is question 1, and your 2nd page are for your integrated questions, which are questions 2, 3, and 4.

Listen to your answer more than once if you need to and give yourself a score from 1 to 4 as outlined in the PDF for EACH category: topic development, language use, and delivery. Listen to yourself at least one day after you recorded it to be most accurate.

After you’ve done this, you’ll have 12 scores (3 for each question, since each question has 3 categories). Add all of these scores together. Then, divide that total score by 48.

So, if your total score was 36, you’ll divide that by 48 and get .75.

Finally, multiply that number by 30 and you have your self-evaluated score: .75 x 30 = 22.5