Master the MUET Listening Test: Your Gateway to Success

Muet Listening

Welcome to this comprehensive posting on mastering the MUET listening test! This post is designed to provide a heads-up on the essential skills and strategies needed to excel in each part of the test. Whether you are a first-time test-taker or looking to improve your score, hope it will provide you with the necessary tools to succeed.


Muet Listening

Let us begin. Understanding the MUET Listening Test Format.

The MUET listening test assesses your ability to understand and interpret spoken English in various contexts. It consists of four parts, each designed to evaluate different listening skills:


Part 1: Dialogue between two people (7 multiple-choice questions with 3 options each)

Part 2: Monologue (speech/lecture/briefing) (7 multiple-choice questions with 3 options each)

Part 3: Three monologues from three different people (3 questions with 5 options each)

Part 4: Dialogue (7 multiple-choice questions with 3 options each)


Each part presents unique challenges, requiring you to comprehend conversations, lectures, and speeches effectively. Over the next couple of postings, we will explore each part in detail, providing you with practice examples, questions, and strategies.


Know the parts related to MUET Listening!


This post is structured to provide a glimpse on each part of the MUET listening test separately, allowing for “need-to-know” practice and understanding. Observe the snippets below;-

Continue reading “Master the MUET Listening Test: Your Gateway to Success”

Mastering the Art of Reply: Why Reply Letters Matter in the MUET Exam


Acing the writing section of the Malaysian University English Test (MUET) requires a diverse skillset, and crafting compelling reply letters is a key element. Beyond simply responding to a prompt, reply letters test your ability to engage with information, demonstrate proper communication etiquette, and structure a well-organized piece of writing. This blog post delves into the importance of reply letters in the MUET exam, equipping you with the knowledge and strategies to excel in this crucial task.

Understanding the Structure and Format:

The foundation of a well-written letter lies in its structure and format. Here’s a breakdown of the key elements with examples:

1. Heading:

Your name and complete address should be placed on the right side, aligned at the top of the page. Write the date in full format on the right side too, aligned with the top margin.


                                Sarah Hamid
                                123 Jalan Pulai Sebatang, 
                                Kg. Kuala Chening, 
                                35050 Ipoh

                                May 9, 2024

2. Salutation:

Begin your letter with a friendly greeting specific to the recipient. Common informal greetings include: Continue reading “Mastering the Art of Reply: Why Reply Letters Matter in the MUET Exam”

̶D̶U̶O̶ ̶S̶T̶A̶R̶Z̶ ̶E̶N̶G̶L̶I̶S̶H̶ ̶C̶A̶R̶N̶I̶V̶A̶L̶ ̶/2024 – CLOSED

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MUET Writing 101: How to Tackle Email Writing Question

Addressing an email appropriately can pose a challenge for students. The question arises: should one merely answer the provided questions, or is it advisable to include additional information? What are your thoughts on this dilemma?

When tasked with writing a minimum of 100 words, what should we include? What do we aim to communicate?

As a starting point, what steps can we take?

To begin with, let’s establish the foundational steps…

Step 1: Familiarize yourself with the task.

How? Examine the email (stimulus) and pinpoint the following:

a. Recognize the keyword(s) in the question or instruction.
b. Who is the sender of the email?
c. Who is the intended recipient of the email?
d. What is the primary subject matter of the email?

Continue reading “MUET Writing 101: How to Tackle Email Writing Question”

Pronunciation exercises

Sound, stress, intonation

I take it you already know
Of tough and bough and cough and dough?
Others may stumble but not you
Or hiccough, thorough laugh and through?
Well done: And now you wish perhaps
To learn of these familiar traps:

Beware of heard a dreadful word
That looks like beard and sounds like bird.
And dead: It’s said like bed, not bead,
For goodness’ sake, don’t call it deed!
Watch out for meat and great and threat,
They rhyme with suite and straight and debt.
A moth is not a moth in mother
Nor both in bother, broth in brother.
And here is not a match for there
Nor dear and fear for bear and pear
And then there’s does and rose and lose,
Just look them up; and goose and choose.

And cork and work and hard and ward
And font and front and word and sword.
And do and go and thwart and part –
Come, come, I’ve hardly made a start!
A dreadful language?
Man alive, I’d mastered it when I was five!