45 Tongue Twisters in Spanish to Improve your Pronunciation


When learning a new language there are many things that people can improve. One of them is the pronunciation. Even though the main objective of learning Spanish is to be able to communicate effectively and understand other Spanish speakers, many people also want to improve their accent and pronunciation. A funny and useful method to accomplish this is by using tongue twisters in Spanish.

Just as in any other langue, in Spanish, we use tongue twisters as a tool to help both children and adults to improve the pronunciation of difficult sounds and words. As a result, tongue twisters are very useful for new Spanish speakers since they get to practice their diction.

If this is your case and you are looking to improve your pronunciation, you’ll find in this post 45 popular tongue twisters in Spanish. The tongue twisters are classified in levels: easy, medium and master. Furthermore, since the ‘r’ and ‘rr’ sounds are complicated for new Spanish speakers, we also include some tongue twisters with this sounds. Since translating a tongue twister wouldn’t make much sense, after each example, we are going to add a list of useful vocabulary that you can learn.

Things to Keep in Mind When Using Tongue Twisters in Spanish

Tongue twisters are a great way to improve your pronunciation and reading skills. However, if you decide to use them, there a few things that you should keep in mind.

  1. It’s all about the sound. Just as in any other language, in Spanish, tongue twisters are compositions based on similar words. Therefore, their objective is to help people with their diction.
  2. Find the right tongue twister. The best way to use tongue twisters those ones that help you improve a particular sound. That way you can focus on improving one thing and then you can work on another one.
  3. Make sure you are pronouncing correctly. Since tongue twisters work with a lot of repetition you want to be sure that you are pronouncing correctly. Otherwise, you could build a pronunciation mistake. Look a video of your tongue twister and try to repeat the same sounds.
  4. Be careful with the vocabulary. There’s no doubt that theses rhymes contain a ton of new words. Although some of them are going to be a nice addition to your vocabulary, other ones won’t. The problem with tongue twisters is that, in order to keep the sound, we need to come up with new words. So how can you tell what are the real and the fake words? Avoid the really long words because, usually, they only have meaning in the context of the tongue twister.
  5. Don’t pay attention to grammar mistakes. It’s very likely that in some tongue twisters you find some grammar mistakes. However, you shouldn’t forget that tongue twisters are not going to help you with grammar, rather with pronunciation. In this case, is more important to keep the sound than follow the grammar rules.

Tongue Twisters in Spanish Easy Level

In this first section, you are going to find the most common and easiest tongue twisters in Spanish. You can seem them as an introduction or as a way to warm up your Spanish. As you can imagine, the easy level is formed with short tongue twisters with simple sounds. As a result, you don’t need to put a lot of effort into mastering them and you won’t have many issues to understand what they are saying. Don’t forget that the main objective is not studying grammar, vocabulary or the meaning of the words. Your goal is to practice your pronunciation. In this list, you’ll find some tongue twisters that work with the letters ‘G’, ‘H’, ‘P’, ‘C’ ‘Ll’ and ‘Ch’.

1. El hipopótamo hipo

This tongue twister is perfect for start warming up and it helps you review the pronunciation of the ‘H’. Remember that, in Spanish, when the ‘H’ goes with a vowel there is no sound like in English. As a result, ‘Hipo’ is pronounced ‘ipo’.

El hipopótamo Hipo está con hipo.
¿Quién le quita el hipo al hipopótamo Hipo?

Vocabulary

  • Hipopótamo Hippopotamus.
  • Hipo Hiccups.
  • Quitar Remove/Take away

2. A cuesta le cuesta

Although this one is slightly more difficult than the first one, it’s a good tongue twister to keep warming up while you practice the letter ‘C’.

A Cuesta le cuesta
subir la cuesta,
y en medio de la cuesta,
va, y se acuesta.

Vocabulary

  • Cuesta Cost/To be difficult. When conjugated the verb ‘costa’ sounds and looks like the Spanish word for hill.
  • Subir Climb/Go up.
  • Cuesta Hill/Slope
  • Acostarse To lay down. Notice this verb is irregular.

3. Pepe puso un peso

As you may notice, this a good option when you want to practice the sound of the letter ‘P’. Even though this is not a difficult sound, you can challenge yourself to say this tongue twister as fast as you can.

Pepe puso un peso en el piso del pozo.
En el piso del pozo Pepe puso un peso.

  • Pepe A short-name for José.
  • Piso Floor.
  • Pozo Well/Water well.
  • Puso To put. This is the past tense of the verb ‘poner’.

4. Cuando yo digo Diego

For both children and new Spanish speakers, the sounds of the letter ‘G’ when working with a vowel can be confusing. Therefore, this short tongue twister will help you with this letter.

Cuando yo digo Diego, digo digo,
y cuando digo digo, digo Diego.

Vocabulary

  • Decir To tell.

5. Qué ingenuo es Eugenio

As mentioned before, the letter ‘G’ can be confusing since it sounds different depending on what vowel comes after. In this tongue twister, you get to practice the sound of the letter ‘G’ when it works with ‘E’.

Qué ingenuo es Eugenio
y qué genio tiene el ingenuo de Eugenio.

Vocabulario

  • Ingenuo Naive.
  • Genio Temper.

6. La anilla del llavero

Many new Spanish speakers make the mistake to pronounce’ with an ‘L’ sound. However, ‘LL’ is more similar to ‘Y’. So keep that in mind when start practicing the following tongue twister.

La anilla del llavero no tiene llave.
¿Quien se ha llevado la llave de la anilla del llavero?

Vocabulary

  • Anilla Ring for the keys.
  • Llavero → Key-ring/Key-chain.
  • Llave Key.
  • Llevar To bring.
  • Llavero Key maker.

7. Si Pancha Plancha

So far, the tongue twisters that we have learned have been easy and with basic sounds. The next one is not an exception. However, you might found a little bit more challenging than the previous ones.

Si Pancha plancha
con pocas plancas,
¿con cuántas planchas plancha Pancha?

Vocabulary

  • Pancha It’s a Spanish nickname for Francisca. If you want to learn more Spanish nicknames for names, read this post.
  • Plancha Iron.
  • Planchar To iron. When conjugated in the third person, the verb ‘planchar’ looks and sounds like the Spanish word for iron (plancha).

8. Chicos y chicas

This tongue twister is another great opportunity to practice the letter ‘Ch’ and ‘C’. If you find it too easy, don’t forget to increase the speed.

Chicos y chicas chocan.
Chocan los chicos, las chicas chocan.
Chocan chicos y chicas.

Vocabulary

  • Chicos Boys
  • Chicas Girls
  • Chocar → To crash/Collide

9. El amor es una locura

Although the sound of this tongue twister is not difficult, you’ll find that repeating the same sound over and over can be a little bit challenging. It’s a nice way to prepare yourself for the medium level.


El amor es una locura que solo el cura lo cura,
pero el cura que lo cura comete una gran locura.

Vocabulary

  • Amor Love.
  • Locura Madness/Insanity.
  • Cura Priest.
  • Cura To heal. In the tongue twister, the verb is conjugated, therefore, it looks and sounds the same as the Spanish word for priest.
  • Cometer Commit/Make.

10. No me mires que nos miran

When practicing this tongue twister, you’ll find that it can be more difficult than it looks. If you master this example, you are ready to start working with the medium level.

No me mires que nos miran,
nos miran que nos miramos,
miremos que no nos miren
y cuando no nos miren nos miraremos,
porque si nos miramos
descubrir pueden
que nos amamos.

Vocabulary

  • Mirar To look.
  • Mirarse To look at each other.
  • Descubrir To find out.
  • Amarse To love each other.

Tongue Twisters in Spanish Medium Level

Now that you mastered the easy level, it’s time for you to start working on more difficult tongue twisters. In this section, you are going to use more repetitive sounds, therefore, the tongue twisters are going to be slightly more challenging. Although the objective is not analyzing the meaning, you might find some examples where the tongue twisters play with words that look and sound the same, but they have a different meaning.

1. Buscaba en el Bosque Francisco

Although in some Spanish speaking countries there’s no real difference when pronouncing ‘b’ or ‘v’, you’ll find that in some others these two letters are pronounced slightly different. The same thing happens with the letters ‘S’ and ‘Z’. So if you are looking to improve these sounds, the following tongue twister is going to help you.

Buscaba en el bosque Francisco a un vasco bizco tan brusco,
que al verlo le dijo un chusco: – ¡qué vasco bizco tan brusco!

Vocabulary

  • Buscar To search/Look for.
  • Bosque Forest.
  • Vasco Basque.
  • Bizco Cross-eyed.
  • Brusco Rude/Abrupt.
  • Chusco Funny.

2. Cuando cuentes cuentos

This one example where you can find words that sound the same but they have a different meaning. Although the sound you are practicing here is not very difficult, the repetition and the similarity of the words are going to make this tongue twister a challenge. In examples with this one, you can deduce the meaning of the words by context.

Cuando cuentes cuentos,
cuenta cuántos cuentos cuentas,
porque si no cuentas cuántos cuentos cuentas
nunca sabrás cuántos cuentos cuentas tú

Vocabulary

  • Cuentes To tell. In this tongue twister, the verb is conjugated. However, its infinitve form is ‘contar’.
  • Cuentos Stories.
  • Contar To count.
  • Cuántos How much.
  • Sabrás To know. It’s conjugated in its future form.

3. Si Sanzón no Sazona

Even though this tongue twister doesn’t include a very complicated sound, you can use it to improve your reading skills and your speed.

Si Sansón no sazona su salsa con sal, le sale sosa;
le sale sosa su salsa a Sansón si la sazona sin sal.

Vocabulary

  • Sazonar To season.
  • Salsa Sauce.
  • Salir To leave/To turn out. ‘Salir’ has many meanings. In this context, it means to turn out.
  • Sosa Tasteless.

4. Pepe pecas

Just as the previous example, this tongue twister will help you improve your speed, reading skills and fluency.

Pepe pecas pica papas
con un pico pica papas
pepe pecas con un pico
pica papas pepe pecas.

Vocabulary

  • Pecas Freckles.
  • Picar To chop.
  • Papas Potatoes.
  • Pico Pick.

5. Yo poco

When practicing this tongue twister, you’ll find that the similarity of the sounds makes it hard to read. Furthermore, since the order of the sentence is modified to keep the sound, you’ll make a few pronunciation mistakes.

Yo poco coco como
Poco coco como yo
Si poco coco yo como
Poco coco compro yo

Vocabulary

  • Poco A little.
  • Coco Coconut.
  • Comer To eat.
  • Comprar To buy.

6. Chiqui era una chica

In the previous section, you were able to practice the letter ‘Ch’, so now that you mastered that tongue twister is time for you to try the same sound with more challenging combinations.

Chiqui era una chica chiquitita,
chiquitita era la chaqueta de Chiqui.
Porque si Chiqui tenía una chica chaqueta,
chiquitita sería la chaqueta de Chiqui.

Vocabulary

  • Chica Girl/Small.
  • Chiquita Small. This slang word is used to talk about small people or things, but they have to be feminine.
  • Chaqueta Jacket.

7. Me han dicho que has dicho

The following example is a very popular tongue twister among native Spanish speakers. Although it seems long and difficult, in reality, it’s repeating words with a similar sound.

Me han dicho que has dicho
un dicho que he dicho yo.
El que lo ha dicho, mintió.
Y en caso que hubiese dicho
ese dicho que tú has dicho
que he dicho yo,
dicho y redicho quedó.
y estaría muy bien dicho,
siempre que yo hubiera dicho
ese dicho que tú has dicho
que he dicho yo.

Vocabulary

  • Dicho Told/Said Remember the infinitive form is ‘Decir’.
  • Dicho A saying.

8. Juan Manda

This tongue twister combines different sounds. Some of them include the letter ‘R’, so it’s a nice way to start preparing yourself for the master level.

Jaime manda menos memos y ramos de moras a los reinos de los renos y por las demoras de los memos que manda a los reinos de los renos tienen menos memos con menos ramos de moras y más demoras.

Vocabulary

  • Mandar To send.
  • Menos Less.
  • Memos Memorandum.
  • Ramos Bouquet.
  • Moras Blackberry.
  • Reinos Kingdoms.
  • Renos Reindeers.
  • Demoras Delays.

9. Ese Lolo es un Lelo

Even though the ‘L’ is very complicated, when you repeat it over and over, you can find it a little challenging.


Ese Lolo es un lelo, le dijo la Lola a Don Lalo, pero Don Lalo le dijo a la Lola. No, Lola, ese Lolo no es lelo, es un lila. ¿Es un lila, Don Lalo, ese Lolo, en vez de ser lelo? Sí, Lola, es un lila y no un lelo ese Lolo, le dijo Don Lalo a la Lola.

Vocabulary

  • Lola/Lolo Spanish nickname for Dolores.
  • Lelo Dull.
  • Lila Slang word for naive.

10. Luengas lenguas

Although this tongue twister is very short, its words are more complicated because since they look very similar they can lead you to a mispronunciation.

Luengas lenguas hacen falta para no trabalenguarse.
El que no tenga una luenga lengua bien podrá trabalenguarse.

Vocabulary

  • Luenga Lengthy.
  • Lengua Tongue.
  • Hacer falta To need/Lack.
  • Trabalenguarse This word doesn’t exist, but it comes from trabalenguas which is the Spanish word for ‘tongue twister’.

Tongue Twisters in Spanish Master Level

Although you still can find some vocabulary to learn in difficult tongue twisters, most of their word (especially verbs) are just created to keep the sound and to make the pronunciation more complicated. As a result, there’s no need that you learn all the word that you see. Be patient with this section and keep in mind that the following tongue twisters are also challenging for native speakers.

1. Comí chirimoya

This is a good example of creating verbs with the sole purpose of keeping a difficult sound. At the same time, this short tongue twister will allow you to warm up for the most difficult ones.

Comí chirimoya me enchirimoyé,
para desenchirimoyarme,
¿cómo me desenchirimoyaré?

Vocabulary

  • Chirimoya Custard apple.

2. Mariana Magaña

Since all the words in this tongue twister are real, they would be a nice addition to your vocabulary.

Mariana Magaña desenmarañará mañana
la maraña que enmarañará Marina Mañana.
¿Desenmañará mañana Mariana Magaña
la enmarañada maraña
que enmarañó Marina Mañana?

Vocabulary

  • Maraña Tangled mess.
  • Desenmarañar Lengthy.
  • Enmarañada Untangle/Resolve
  • Enmarañar Tangle.

3. Amigo mío, compra buena capa

Just as the previous example, this tongue twister has real words that become challenging to pronounce after repeating them over and over.

Amigo mío, compra buena capa parda, que el el que buena capa parda compra, buena capa parda paga; que esté bien hilada, bien bordada y bien acortapizada; si no está bien hilada, bien bordada y bien acortapizada, se llama al hilador, al bordador y al acortapizador, para que la hile, la borde y la acortapice mejor.

Vocabulary

  • Comprar To buy.
  • Capa Cape.
  • Parda Brown.
  • Pagar To pay.
  • Hilada Spined.
  • Bordada Embroided.
  • Hilador Spinneret.
  • Hilar To spin.
  • Bordar To embroider.

4. Yo tengo una gata

In the following example, you’ll notice that the tongue twister is bigger than some other examples and it starts mixing real words with fakes words. Furthermore, you get to practice different sounds that together to become difficult.

Yo tengo una gata ética pelética pelín plamplética, pelada peluda pelín plampluda, que tiene gatitos éticos peléticos pelín plampléticos, pelados peludos pelín plampludos. Si la gata no fuera ética pelética pelín plamplética pelada peluda pelín plampluda, los gatos no serían éticos peléticos pelín plampléticos pelados peludos pelín plampludos.

Vocabulary

  • Gata Lengthy.
  • Ética Ethic.
  • Pelín A whisker/A little bit. In this context, ‘pelín’ means a whisker.
  • Pelada Shaved.
  • Peluda Hairy/Furry.

5. Se me lengua la traba

Although this tongue twister seems easy when you look at it, in reality pronunciating its words correctly might be a little bit challenging. This tongue twister you are going to some inconsistencies in the grammar and in the order of the sentences. Keep in mind that those elements are meant to be this way.

Se me lengua la traba porque se me traba la lengua lengua, porque se me lengua la traba la lengua, porque es un traba traba lengua.

Vocabulary

  • Lengua → Tongue.
  • Trabar Get tangled up.

6. Un triángulo

In this tongue twister, you are not going to find a useful vocabulary to learn since most of the words are fake. However, your pronunciation and your reading skill are going to improve.

Un triángulo se ha caravincuntincuadrado, ¿quién lo descaravincuntincuadrará? El descaravincuntincuadrador que lo descaravincuntincuadrace, buen descaravincuntincuadrador será

7. El ornitorrinco y el otorrinolaringólogo

Even though the vocabulary is real, this tongue twister might be complicated for new Spanish speakers because it requires you to use the sound ‘rr’. On top of that, the words are long and a little bit confusing.

El ornitorrinco y el otorrinolaringólogo no son parientes, el otorrinolaringólogo trabaja en la otorrinolaringología y el ornitorrinco es un animal.

Vocabulary

  • Ornitorrinco Duck-billed platypus.
  • Otorrinolaringólogo Otorhinolaryngologist.
  • Parientes Relatives.
  • Otorrinolaringología Otolaryngology.

8. El volcán de Parangaricutirimicuaro

Since this one of the most difficult tongue twisters in Spanish, you don’t need to worry about the vocabulary. It’s better if you focus on pronunciation. Be patient and keep in mind that this tongue twister is challenging even for native Spanish speakers.


El volcán de parangaricutirimicuaro se quiere desparangaricutirimicuarizar y quien lo desparangaricutirimicuarise será un gran desparangaricutirimicuarizador

9. El obiso de Constantinopla

This example is a very popular tongue twister among native Spanish speakers. Just as the previous example, the only new word that you may want to add to your vocabulary is ‘obispo’ which is the Spanish word for ‘bishop’.

El obispo de Constantinopla se quiere desobispocontantinopolitanizar y el buen desobispocontantinopolitanizador que lo desobispocontantinopolitanizare buen desobispocontantinopolitanizador sera

10. El otorrinolaringólogo de Parangaricutirimicuaro

In this tongue twister, you are not going to find new vocabulary. However, the words are longer and more confusing, so pay attention to your pronunciation.

El otorrinolaringólogo de Parangaricutirimicuaro, se quiere desotorrinolaringaparangaricutirimicuarizar,
el desotorrinolaringaparangaricutimicuador que logre desotorrinolaringaparangaricutimicuarizarlo,
buen desotorrinolaringaparangaricutimicuador será.

Tongue Twisters to Improve the Sound ‘R’ and ‘RR’

Even though a perfect pronunciation is not necessary if you are able to communicate with Spanish speakers, some people want to improve their accent. As a result, working on the ‘R’ and ‘RR’ would be really helpful since this is one of the most difficult sounds for non-native speakers. Check some videos to find some tips and clues about pronunciating ‘r’ and ‘rr’.

1. ¿Cuánta madera…?

¿Cuánta madera roería un roedor
si los roedores royeran madera?

Vocabulary

  • Madera Wood.
  • Roer Gnaw/Chew.
  • Roedor Rodent.

2. El perro de San Roque

El perro de San Roque no tiene rabo porque Ramón Rodríguez se lo ha robado.

Vocabulary

  • Perro Dog.
  • Rabo Tail.
  • Robado Stolen.

3. Erre con erre cigarro

Erre con Erre cigarro. Erre con erre barril.
Rápido corren los carros cargados de azúcar al ferrocarril.
Erre con Erre barril. Rápido corren las ruedas del ferrocarril.

Vocabulary

  • Cigarro Cigarettes.
  • Barril Barrel.
  • Cargados Loaded.
  • Azúcar Sugar.
  • Ferrocarril Railway.
  • Ruedas Wheels.

4. Tres tristes tigres

Tres tristres tigres, tragaban trigo en un trigal, en tres tristes trasto, tragaban trigo tres tristes tigres.

Vocabulary

  • Triste Sad.
  • Tragar Swallow.
  • Trigo Wheat.
  • Trigal Wheat field.
  • Trasto Container.

5. El cielo está emborregado

El cielo está emborregado
¿quién lo desemborregará?
el buen desemborregador
que lo desemborregue
buen desemborregador será.

Vocabulary

  • Cielo Sky.
  • Borrego Lamb. Although the word ‘borrego’ is not in the tongue twister, it’s used to create verbs and other words.

6. Un burro comía berros

Un burro comía berros
y un perro se los robó,
el burro lanzó un rebuzno
y el perro al barro cayó.

Vocabulary

  • Burro Donkey.
  • Berros Watercress.
  • Perro Dog.
  • Robar To steal.
  • Lanzar To launch.
  • Rebuzno Bray.
  • Barro Mud.
  • Caerse To fall down.

7. Rosa Rizo

Rosa Rizo
reza en ruso,
en ruso reza Rosa Rizo.

Vocabulary

  • Rezar To pray.

8. El terrateniente Ramón

El terrateniente Ramón Pueyrredón Aguirre
arreaba rumiantes en su remoto rancho.
Se aburría Ramón encerrado en su recurrente rutina.
Resuelto a romperla, arrancó rumbo a tierras rimbombantes.

Vocabulary

  • Terrateniente Landowner.
  • Arrear Spur on.
  • Rumiantes Ruminant.
  • Remoto Far.
  • Rancho Ranch.
  • Aburrirse Get bored.
  • Encerrado Locked in.
  • Recurrente Recurring.
  • Resuelto Determined/Resolved.
  • Romperla To break.
  • Arrancar Rush off.
  • Rumbo In the direction of.

9. Parra tenía una perra

Parra tenía una perra. Guerra tenía una parra.
La perra de Parra subió a la parra de Guerra.
Guerra pegó con la porra a la perra de Parra.
Y Parra le dijo a Guerra:
¿Por qué ha pegado Guerra con la porra a la perra de Parra?
Y Guerra le contestó: Si la perra de Parra
no hubiera subido a la parra de Guerra,
Guerra no habría pegado con la porra a la perra de Parra.

Vocabulary

  • Perra Dog.
  • Parra Vine.
  • Porra Nightstick.
  • Pegar Hit/Paste.

10. Erre con erre no

Erre con erre no encuentro, erre con erre van tres,
otro animal que en mi cuento
con erre de reno, burro y res.

Vocabulary

  • Encontrar To find.
  • Reno Reindeer.
  • Burro Donkey.
  • Res Beaf.

11. Rodolfo el cerrajero

Rodolfo el cerrajero vende herrajes
y cerrojos en su cerrajería,
coloca herrajes y abre cerrojos de rejas.

Vocabulary

  • Cerrajero Locksmith.
  • Vender To sell.
  • Herrajes Ironkwork.
  • Cerrojos Locks.
  • Cerrajería Locksmith shopt.
  • Colocar To put/To place.
  • Rejas Bars/Grill.

12. El termómetro de Tesla

El termómetro de Tesla
tiene un fierro electromagnético
dice el testaferro.

Vocabulary

  • Fierro Iron.

13. Estando Curro

Estando Curro en un corro,
con el Guerra y con Chicorro, dijo Curro:
-Yo me escurro de este corro,
con el Guerra y con Chicorro, en el carro de Socorro.

Vocabulary

  • Guerra War.
  • Correr To run.
  • Escurrirse Rip/Run out.

14. Tres Tristes Trapecistas

Tres tristes trapecistas con tres trapos troceados
hacen trampas truculentas
porque suben al trapecio por trapos y no por cuerdas.

Vocabulary

  • Tristes Sad.
  • Trapecistas Trapeze artist.
  • Trapos Rag.
  • Troceados Remove/Take away
  • Trampas Trap.
  • Truculentas Gruesome/Grisly.
  • Cuerdas Robe.

15. Aviso al público

Aviso al público de la república
que el agua pública se va a acabar,
para que el público de la república
tenga agua pública para tomar.

Vocabulary

  • Avisar Inform/Warn.
  • Público Public/Audience.
  • Agua pública Public water.
  • Tomar To take/To drink.

What Are the Benefits of Tongue Twisters?

As mentioned before, tongue twisters are a fun way to develop or improve a sound in a certain language. Here are some of the benefits you can get from learning a few tongue twisters:

  • Reinforce your pronunciation: since tongue twisters tend to repeat the same sound or letter, you will be able to practice the same sound or letter with different words and combinations. As a result, you are going to improve your diction.
  • Increase your vocabulary: tongue twisters contain tons of new words that new Spanish speakers can add to their vocabulary. Furthermore, since you are repeating the same words over and over, it will be easier for you to memorize them.
  • Focus your attention on just one sound: if you look for tongue twisters in Spanish, you’ll find that many of them are meant to work in one particular sound. This is because when growing up many children have issues with the same Spanish sounds that non-native speakers have.
  • Improve your Spanish fluency and speed: since you are working on your pronunciation, you are fluency is going to grow. On top of that, one of the objectives of tongue twisters is to pronounce them as fast as you can, therefore, your Spanish speed is also going to improve.
  • Increase your reading speed: tongue twisters not only allow you to work on your pronunciation, but also in your reading skills. Therefore, if you haven’t memorized the tongue twister, you are forced to read it. As a result, you are working and improving two different skills.

Wrapping Up

In this list, you found 45 tongue twisters that are going to help improve your pronunciation and reading skills. Furthermore, you also have some common words that you can add to your vocabulary. Although tongue twisters in Spanish are fun and useful, you should keep in mind that their main purpose is to help you with the pronunciation. So don’t pay too much attention to their grammar. Hopefully, now you are ready to challenge your native Spanish speaking friend.

Daniela Sanchez

¡Hola! Soy Daniela Sanchez, I’ve taught Spanish in Mexico to a wide array of foreigners. From students and tourists to doctors and soldiers who’ve moved and visited here over the years. During the day I’m a freelancer and marketer, while at night I’m here writing for students of the world wide web looking to learn Spanish. I hope you find what you’re looking here during your journey into Español 🙂 Read More About Me

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