Stop Using The Same Words in Every Sentence!

Did you know that finding great alternative words, will not only give you higher marks but will also make you sound more eloquent?
Understand that English teachers or examiners take notes on how many times you’ve repeated the same words in a paragraph or in sentences.
Repetitive words in a paragraph just feel… eh…! EVEN if you are talking informally, it is still acceptable to utilize academic-sounding words.
For example, connectors can be difficult to use. So, some people might just use the word ‘BUT’ in every sentence.
MEMORIZE alternative words and understand how to use them instead!
 
Let’s look at the word “BUT”:
What other alternatives can we use instead of the word “BUT”?
The conjunction “BUT” marks an opposition or contrast, though in a casual way:
We are going, but we shall return.
However indicates a less marked opposition, but displays a second consideration to be compared with the first:
We are going; however (“notice this also”), we shall return.
Nevertheless implies a concession, something which should not be forgotten in making a summing up: We are going; nevertheless (“do not forget that”), we shall return.
Still implies that in spite of a preceding concession, something must be considered possible or even inevitable:
We have to go on foot; still (“it is probable and possible that”), we’ll get there.
Yet implies that in spite of a preceding concession, there is still a chance for a different outcome:
We are going; yet (“in spite of all, some day”), we shall return.
Alternative words are important, HOWEVER, it is crucial to ensure that you understand the meaning of each synonym you’ll want to use as they could have differing meanings.