How to Use Transitional Words and Phrases (with Examples) (2023)

Some writers seem to have a magic touch…

One minute you’re reading their introduction, and before you know it you’ve reached the end of their post.

Their content reads so smoothly, it’s almost impossible to stop.

How do they do it?

Well, it isn’t magic.

Great writers are meticulous about making each sentence flow seamlessly into the next. They understand how important it is for readers to have a smooth reading experience, and they remove anything that could cause friction.

In short: they use transition words.

Today, you’ll learn how to use them. But first, let’s examine why they’re so important.

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Transitional Phrases: The Little Secret Copywriters Have Known for Ages

Copywriters have known this for a long time:

The primary purpose of each paragraph you write isn’t to make a point, or to build your argument, or even to convey valuable information.

It’s to get your reader to read the next paragraph.

Famous copywriter Maxwell Ross likened this to a “bucket brigade.”

Here’s why:

In the days before fire trucks and pressure hoses, people would put out fires by forming a human chain. They would pass a bucket of water from one person to the next until the last person finally threw it onto the fire.

In those days, it was vital the chain remained unbroken. If the bucket wasn’t passed smoothly from one person to the next, the water would spill.

Likewise, each paragraph you write must pass the reader on to the next one.

Really, the point of your first sentence is to get your second sentence read. And the point of the second sentence is to get your third sentence read. And the point of your third sentence — well, you get the idea.

Now, just like in a real bucket brigade, the chain must be unbroken, or you will “spill” readers along the way.

And that’s where transitional phrases come in.

Your writing is a series of ideas, propositions, and arguments placed one after the other.

But those ideas need to be linked together. You need transitional words and phrases to help readers understand how ideas relate to each other.

Without them, ideas end abruptly while new ones clumsily begin. Transitions make the ride smoother. They’re connecting words — they connect one idea to another, again and again, over and over.

On the plus side, you probably already use a few good transition words in your writing (to some extent). Many people use them naturally.

But most likely?

You’re barely scratching the surface.

Let’s remedy that, shall we?

Here are the different categories of common transition words and phrases, a list of transition words for each, and multiple real-world examples.

In about 10 minutes, you’ll be using transitional devices like a freelance writing rockstar.

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13 Types of Transitional Words and Phrases Readers Can’t Resist

  1. “Mind Reader” Transition Phrases
  2. “Can’t Miss This” Transition Words
  3. “Important Insight” Transition Phrases
  4. “There’s a Catch” Transition Words
  5. “Big Answer” Transition Phrases
  6. “But Wait, There’s More” Transition Words
  7. “Exemplary Example” Transition Phrases
  8. “Lifting the Veil” Transition Words
  9. “How To” Transition Phrases
  10. “Stay with Me” Transition Words
  11. “Curious Question” Transition Phrases
  12. “Rhetorical Question” Transition Words
  13. “Guess What Happened” Transition Phrases

1. “Mind Reader” Transition Phrases

How it works: You claim to know what the reader is thinking, or you assume the reader agrees with something you’re about to say. The reader will then want to find out if you’re right.

Transition Sentence Examples:

  1. I know what you’re thinking…
  2. And now, you’re thinking…
  3. I can almost hear you thinking…
  4. You guessed it…
  5. I’m sure you’re with me on this one…
  6. Here’s something we can both agree on…
  7. I think you’ll agree with me when I say…
  8. You must be wondering…
  9. Let me guess…

Real-World Example:

So, you’d like to take blogging for a test drive, eh?

(Video) How to use Transition Words and Sentences in Essays | Scribbr 🎓

See if you like it or not before ponying up the bucks for a complete self-hosted WordPress setup?

You’ve probably heard you can start a blog for free, and indeed you can. The big question is:

What’s the best free blogging platform right now?

And the answer is… it depends on what you’re trying to accomplish.

The 5 Best Free Blogging Platforms in 2022 (100% Unbiased)

2. “Can’t Miss This” Transition Words

How it works: You literally tell the reader you’re about to share an important piece of information. Nobody wants to miss anything important, which is why this simple transition phrase will pique your reader’s curiosity.

Transition Sentence Examples:

  1. Now, this is important…
  2. Here’s the interesting part…
  3. Here’s the bottom line…
  4. So what’s my point?
  5. Here’s why that’s important…
  6. And the best part is…
  7. You don’t want to miss this next part…
  8. It all boils down to this…

Real-World Example:

Power words are like a “cheat code” for giving your writing an emotional punch. Sprinkle in a few, and you can instantly transform your writing from dull and boring to sizzling with personality.

And the best part:

You can use them anywhere.

600+ Power Words That’ll Pack Your Writing with Emotion

3. “Important Insight” Transition Phrases

How it works: You hint you’re about to share an important insight or discovery. Your reader will be curious to find out what it is.

Transition Sentence Examples:

  1. That’s when I realized…
  2. And then it hit me…
  3. Here’s what we found instead…
  4. I finally understood that…
  5. Then it finally dawned on me…
  6. But guess what I realized just in the nick of time…
  7. You won’t believe what we discovered…

Real-World Example:

As you saw in that post, page-specific offers convert WAY better than something generic (like “free updates”).

For example:

In my Google Ranking Factors post, I give away a checklist that makes the information from that post much more actionable:

And then it hit me:

Why would I offer someone something VERY specific with The Content Upgrade…

…and then turn around and make a generic offer in my popup?

That doesn’t make any sense.

List Building: How to Build an Email List in 2019

4. “There’s a Catch” Transition Words

How it works: You hint at a problem or obstacle keeping the reader from reaching their desired goal. The reader will want to know what the problem is (and they’ll assume you’ll also provide the solution).

Transition Sentence Examples:

  1. But there’s a catch…
  2. So what’s the catch?
  3. There’s just one problem…
  4. The problem is…
  5. Here’s the main issue with that…
  6. And this is where people run into trouble…
  7. That’s when you might hit a snag…

Real-World Example:

That’s what makes the idea of “evergreen content” so appealing — it’s supposed to be immune to fickle fancies and flavors of the month.

But here’s the problem:

If your evergreen content is forgettable, being “timeless” is pretty pointless.

Your content could be relevant and evergreen until the end of time. But if it’s bland, it won’t matter. If it’s boring, no one will care. If it’s forgettable, its timelessness is wasted.

(Video) Transition Words and Phrases to Improve Your Writing | 120+ Transition Words for Essays

Evergreen Content 2.0: Timeless Posts People Will Actually Remember

5. “Big Answer” Transition Phrases

How it works: After you identify a problem or obstacle for your reader, show them the solution.

Transition Sentence Examples:

  1. So what’s the solution?
  2. Fortunately, there’s a simple solution…
  3. The solution is simple…
  4. Here’s the big secret…
  5. The answer?
  6. The trick is to…
  7. Here’s how you solve this…
  8. Here’s how it works…

Real-World Example:

Despite any preconceptions, you can effectively market your blog without coming across like a used car salesman.

Here’s how…

Mix up your promotional messages with lots of useful and interesting content.

If you’re giving people useful information at the same time as promoting your e-book, you’ll feel less like a pushy salesperson.

21 Dumb Mistakes to Avoid When Writing Your First E-book

6. “But Wait, There’s More” Transition Words

How it works: Use this transitional phrase when you’re offering two (or more) big benefits to the reader. Typically, you’d start with the most important benefit first, and then use this type of phrase to transition into the additional benefits.

Transition Sentence Examples:

  1. But wait, there’s more…
  2. But that’s not all…
  3. It gets better…
  4. And I’m not stopping there…
  5. As if that’s not enough…
  6. And on top of that…
  7. Matter of fact…
  8. In similar fashion…
  9. In the second place…
  10. Similarly…
  11. Likewise…
  12. In like manner…

Real-World Example:

My favorite plugin for adding social sharing buttons is Social Warfare.

Not only do its sharing buttons look super-slick, but it’s built with performance in mind so its behavior is slick too.

The plugin allows you to add “Click to Tweet” boxes to your content – another way to encourage social sharing.

And you can also add Pinterest-specific images to maximize engagement on that platform. This is useful because taller images perform better on Pinterest but you don’t want to have to change the dimensions of your featured image.

And it gets better…

You can avoid negative social proof (people thinking that content with few shares is low quality) by hiding your share counts until you reach a respectable number.

Warning: Ignoring These 7 WordPress Plugins Could Seriously Damage Your Blog

7. “Exemplary Example” Transition Phrases

How it works: Introduce an example to your readers. People tend to pay attention to examples because they help contextualize the main they’ve just learned. And it doesn’t need to be fancy. You’ll notice in our example we use a single transition word, and it does the trick just fine.

Transition Sentence Examples:

  1. For example…
  2. Take Billy’s story, for example…
  3. Here’s a little case study of this strategy in action…
  4. Case in point…
  5. Just look at what happened to…

Real-World Example:

If readers see too much text when they’re scanning without enough pit stops, they’ll feel overwhelmed. It’s like getting on a bus tour and being told there will be no bathroom breaks … oh, the anxiety!

EXAMPLE:

Every single post on Smart Blogger.

Seriously.

That’s how important this is.

How to Write a Blog Post in 2022: The Ultimate Guide

8. “Lifting the Veil” Transition Words

How it works: You hint at a clarification or supplementation of the preceding text. Readers will pay attention because they realize it will help them understand the information better.

Transition Sentence Examples:

(Video) How to Transition Between Paragraphs and Sentences: Transition words with examples

  1. Let me clarify…
  2. I’ll explain…
  3. Let me elaborate…
  4. Let me walk you through…
  5. Here’s what I mean…
  6. Let me lift the veil for you…
  7. Let me break this down for you…

Real-World Example:

There are lots of guides about how to make money blogging, but here’s what makes this one different:

I’ve taken three different blogs to over $1 million per year. In fact, the blog you’re reading right now has made a total of $5.3 million.

How to Make Money Blogging (Free Guide for 2022)

9. “How To” Transition Phrases

How it works: You transition from the theoretical to the practical. You introduce the steps the reader must take to get the promised result. This is the reason most of them are reading your content in the first place, so it will make them sit up and take notice.

Transition Sentence Examples:

  1. Here’s how to do it yourself…
  2. Here’s how you can do the same thing…
  3. How?
  4. Here’s how…
  5. You’re about to find out how…
  6. But how do you… ?
  7. Let me tell you how…

Real-World Example:

In other words, your readers are already buying things. They are already going to make a purchase whether or not you give them any advice.

The question is, could you help them make a smarter decision than they could alone?

Because that’s where you add value. You earn a commission in exchange for helping people make smarter decisions, and you use your blog and the Internet to systemize that process, providing valuable advice to thousands of people.

Here’s a step-by-step process for doing exactly that:

Affiliate Marketing for Beginners: Go from 0 to $1,000 In Passive Income

10. “Stay with Me” Transition Words

How it works: You command the reader to stay on the page. Use this phrase whenever the reader might have doubts about a bold or shocking claim, or after you’ve doled out some complicated information. Most readers will feel compelled to comply.

Transition Sentence Examples:

  1. Stay with me now…
  2. Stick with me here, because…
  3. Keep reading…
  4. Don’t stop reading now…
  5. I know that’s a lot to take in, but bear with me…
  6. Final point…

Real-World Example:

I know, it’s heresy. Just saying that, I’m half expecting a mob with pitchforks to show up at my door.

But stick with me for a moment.

Over the last decade, I’ve created or helped create content that has generated over 200 million page views. What might surprise you though is the vast majority of that traffic was completely worthless. People came to the site, stuck around for a minute or two, and then left.

So yes, it’s an impressive number, but it’s also a meaningless one.

For All the Entrepreneurs Confused about How Content Marketing Actually Works

11. “Curious Question” Transition Phrases

How it works: If you’re looking for a super smooth transition phrase, pose a question. Questions engage the reader’s brain and make them feel like they’re part of a conversation (rather than being lectured like you often find in pretenious academic writing). When you pose a question, the reader will want to know the answer, which means they have to keep reading.

Transition Sentence Examples:

  1. But what does that mean?
  2. But what exactly is…?
  3. Why is that?
  4. Why does this work?
  5. How do I know?
  6. Is it true?
  7. But what if… ?
  8. But where can you find… ?
  9. So when do you use… ?

Real-World Example:

In addition to The Bard, authors like Maya Angelou, Edgar Allan Poe, and Charles Dickens excel at sensory language. So do literally every famous poet you learned about in school.

And that begs the obvious question…

Why are sensory details so effective?

(Video) Transition words in reading and writing

Short answer:

Our brains handle sensory words differently than ordinary words.

581 Sensory Words to Take Your Writing from Bland to Brilliant

12. “Rhetorical Question” Transition Words

How it works: Rhetorical questions engage the reader’s brain the same way as curious questions — the only difference is curious questions hint at an upcoming answer, while rhetorical questions assume the answer. This will prime the reader to agree with you.

Transition Sentence Examples:

  1. You see my point, right?
  2. Do you see how huge this is?
  3. Don’t you wish… ?
  4. Is that something you’d like for your business?
  5. How awesome is that?
  6. Do you ever wonder… ?
  7. Sound good?
  8. Amazing, isn’t it?

Real-World Example:

You’re a freelance writer. You get paid to write for websites, magazines, corporate clients — all different types of gigs.

And it’s work you can do from anywhere.

One week, you’re on the beach. The next, perhaps you’re in the mountains. The week after that, you’re visiting family.

Sounds like a dream, right? Like it can’t possibly be real?

But it is.

How to Become a Freelance Writer, Starting from Scratch

13. “Guess What Happened” Transition Phrases

How it works: You tease the big payoff or conclusion. Readers understand this is one of the most crucial parts of your article or story, so they pay close attention.

Transition Sentence Examples:

  1. Guess what happened?
  2. Here’s what happened next…
  3. The result?
  4. Even I was surprised at what happened next…
  5. You won’t believe how the story ends…
  6. These were our results…

Real-World Example:

The good news is, you can dramatically speed up the process. Instead of wasting months or years chasing a bad idea, you can find out if it’s going to work in weeks or even days. In fact, the process I’m outlining here often destroys a bad idea within minutes.

The result?

You waste WAY less time. Instead of banging your head against the wall for months or even years before you finally figure everything out, you can adapt quickly and get to the right idea within a matter of weeks or months. It’s at least 20X faster. Probably more like 100X.

How to Start a Blog: Easy, Step-by-Step Guide for Beginners

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Transitional Phrases: More Examples + Infographic

There are literally hundreds of common transitions you can use to keep your readers glued to the page.

To discover more, check out this giant list of 502 transitional words and phrases compiled by UK-based copywriter Kevin Carlton. Kevin’s curated these examples from blogs, sales letters, and website copy over several years. It’s a handy addition to any writer’s toolkit — and will definitely help level up your writing skills and improve the effect and flow of your words.

And for a handy visual of the 13 types of transitional phrases we just discussed, check out the image below. Feel free to share and embed it on your own site:

Embed This Infographic On Your Site

Add Transitional Phrases to Your Writing and Watch Reader Engagement Skyrocket

When you master sentence transitions, you’ll notice readers will stay on your posts longer. You’ll notice more of them will read your posts to the end.

Don’t get me wrong; these phrases aren’t magic. They won’t turn a bad article into a good one.

But they can help turn a good article into a great one.

You still have to write content that’s, you know, of interest to your audience. But if you do, these phrases can help keep your readers glued to the page. One minute they’ll be reading your opening lines, and before they know it, they’ll have reached the end of your article.

So sprinkle transitional phrases throughout your content, and one day, you’ll check your analytics and notice people are spending a lot more time on your posts.

That’s when you know they’re doing their job.

Sounds pretty good, right?

FAQs

How do you use transition words and phrases? ›

Transition words commonly appear at the start of a new sentence or clause (followed by a comma), serving to express how this clause relates to the previous one.

What is a transition word give 10 examples? ›

Examples of Transitions:

On the contrary, contrarily, notwithstanding, but, however, nevertheless, in spite of, in contrast, yet, on one hand, on the other hand, rather, or, nor, conversely, at the same time, while this may be true.

What are the 5 examples of transitions? ›

Transitional devices
  • Of addition. Examples: also, besides, furthermore, moreover, etc. ...
  • Of contrast. Examples: however, still, nevertheless, conversely, nonetheless, instead, etc. ...
  • Of comparison. Examples: similarly, likewise. ...
  • Of result. Examples: therefore, hence, thus, consequently, etc. ...
  • Of time. Examples:
3 Aug 2022

What is the purpose of a transition word or phrase and provide an example of one? ›

Some of these transition words (thus, then, accordingly, consequently, therefore, henceforth) are time words that are used to show that after a particular time there was a consequence or an effect. These transitional words and phrases conclude, summarize and / or restate ideas, or indicate a final general statement.

Which of the following is a good example of a transitional word or phrase? ›

Transitional expressions include conjunctive adverbs used to join or to connect independent clauses such as however, hence, also, consequently, meanwhile, nevertheless, moreover, and furthermore as well as transitional phrases such as after all, even so, in addition, on the other hand, for example, as a result, and in ...

What are the 8 common types and functions of transition words? ›

There are eight (8) basic categories you must learn:
  • To Show Time. ...
  • To Show Place. ...
  • To Add An Idea. ...
  • To Illustrate or Explain an Idea. ...
  • To Compare or Contrast Ideas. ...
  • To Show a Result. ...
  • To Empasize an Idea. ...
  • To Summarize an Idea.

How do you use example? ›

Noun He set a good example for the rest of us. She gave several examples to show that the program is effective. We've chosen three examples of contemporary architecture for closer study.

How do you write a transition sentence between paragraphs? ›

Add a sentence or two to the end of each paragraph or the beginning of the next paragraph to explicitly show how the ideas in each paragraph relate to one another.

Can you start a sentence with a transition word? ›

You can use transitional words at the beginning of a sentence to explain the relation with a previous sentence, or to connect two parts of one sentence. Here's an example: You have ideas to share, but nobody listens. You're asking for a sale, but you're ignored.

How do you use first second and third in a paragraph examples? ›

First, I would love to see the Colosseum. Second, I'm sure the pope is dying to meet me. Third, I need better pizza.

What is the importance of using transitional words and phrases? ›

They are cues that help the reader interpret your ideas. Transitional words or phrases help carry your thoughts forward from one sentence to another and one paragraph to another. Finally, transitional words link sentences and paragraphs together smoothly so that there are no abrupt jumps or breaks between ideas.

Why is it important to use transitional phrases or words when writing? ›

Transition words tell the reader how one idea relates to another. Using them appropriately makes your argument more convincing because the reader is able to understand the flow between and within paragraphs, including the relationship between different ideas, evidence, and analysis.

What is the purpose of using transitional expressions in your writing? ›

Transitional words help the reader understand the connections between ideas in sentences and paragraphs. These words and expressions show the relationship between the ideas by demonstrating addition, contrast, or results.

What is a transitional phrase sentence? ›

Transition sentences are the sentences that show the relationship between two or more ideas. Think of them as bridges, tunnels, and merges that connect different sections of your work, with specific words and phrases acting as road signs.

What is the most commonly used transition? ›

Common Transitional Words and Phrases
  • cause and effect: consequently, therefore, accordingly, as a result, because, for this reason, hence, thus.
  • sequence: furthermore, in addition, moreover, first, second, third, finally, again, also, and, besides, further, in the first place, last, likewise, next, then, too.

Which list of words can be used to create better transitions in an essay? ›

Good Transition Words for Essays
  • Also.
  • In the same way.
  • Just as.
  • Likewise.
  • Similarly.
  • Equally important.
  • Moreover.
  • Furthermore.

How can I make sentence with for example? ›

Examples of 'for example' in a sentence for example
  1. Baking a cake, for example, is simple. ...
  2. The problem is the unpredictability of mere humans - when pedestrians and cyclists do something unforeseen, for example. ...
  3. No problem with making sure you tell the medical team if you're allergic to something, for example.

How do you show example in a sentence? ›

e.g. is the abbreviation for the Latin phrase exempli gratia, meaning “for example.” This abbreviation is typically used to introduce one or more examples of something mentioned previously in the sentence and can be used interchangeably with “for example” or “such as.” The use of e.g. implies that there are other ...

How do you put examples in a sentence? ›

As stated above, e.g. is short for “for example.” The easiest way to remember this one is that it starts with an “e” and so does “example.” Here's how to use for example (e.g.) in a sentence: “There are many types of trees (e.g., spruce, oak, maple) in the study area.”

How do you identify transition words? ›

Transition words are words like 'and', 'but', 'so' and 'because'. They show your reader the relationship between phrases, sentences, or even paragraphs. When you use them, you make it easier for your readers to understand how your thoughts and ideas are connected.

How do you transition from one topic to another in an essay? ›

How to Move From One Topic to the Next
  1. Use Verbal Transition Phrases When You're Switching Topics. ...
  2. Introduce New Topics During Breakout Sessions. ...
  3. Engage the Senses with Fun Visual Transitions or Musical Cues. ...
  4. Take Advantage of the Break.
26 Apr 2021

How do you transition from one point to another in a speech? ›

Transitions between Main Points

A transition is a phrase or sentence that indicates that a speaker is moving from one main point to another main point in a speech. Basically, a transition is a sentence where the speaker summarizes what was said in one point and previews what is going to be discussed in the next point.

When should transition words be used? ›

A topic sentence may provide a transition from one paragraph to another. But a transition word or phrase (usually in the topic sentence) clearly tells the audience whether the paragraph expands on the paragraph before, contrasts with it, or takes a completely different direction.

How do you start a paragraph without using firstly? ›

Firstly, Secondly, Thirdly Alternatives
  1. “Next,”
  2. “Then,”
  3. “In addition.”
  4. “Additionally,”
  5. “My second reason is that…”
  6. “My last example is…”
  7. “Finally,”

How do you link sentences together? ›

You have four options for combining two complete sentences:
  1. comma and a conjunction ("and," "but," "or," "for," or "yet")
  2. semicolon and a transitional adverb, like "therefore," "moreover," or "thus"
  3. semicolon (;)
  4. colon (:)

Can you put 3 sentences in a paragraph? ›

In academic writing, most paragraphs include at least three sentences, though rarely more than ten.

What transition words or phrases do you write to start your conclusion? ›

Examples of Conclusion Transition Words
  • all in all.
  • all things considered.
  • altogether.
  • finally.
  • in brief.
  • in conclusion.
  • in essence.
  • in short.

How do you connect words and phrases in a sentence? ›

You have four options for combining two complete sentences: comma and a conjunction ("and," "but," "or," "for," or "yet") semicolon and a transitional adverb, like "therefore," "moreover," or "thus"
...
They include words like the following:
  1. therefore.
  2. however.
  3. moreover.
  4. thus.
  5. meanwhile.
  6. thereafter.
  7. indeed.
  8. instead.

What transition words and phrases are used in a definition text? ›

again, also, and, as well as, besides, for one thing, further, furthermore, in addition to, last, likewise, more, moreover, next, similarly, too. To Illustrate or Explain an Idea. for example, for instance, in other words, in particular, namely, specifically, such as, that is, thus, to illustrate.

What is the purpose of a transition phrase? ›

Using transitional phrases is a way to guide your reader from one thought to the next. These are used within your paragraphs as you move from one idea to another as well as when you need to move your reader to the next paragraph. Think of transitions as the links that help your writing flow.

What words and phrases are used to connect sentences and paragraphs? ›

Additionally, and, also, apart from this, as well (as), in addition, moreover, further, furthermore. If, in that case, provided that, unless. Correspondingly, equally, for the same reason, in a similar manner, in comparison, in the same way, on the one hand, similarly.

What is the relationship between word and phrases? ›

Therefore, recognizing the relationship between the words in that phrase or sentence is the key to understanding which of the word's meanings is being suggested in that instance. A word's connotation represents social or cultural implications, or emotional meanings that someone associates with that word.

Why do we use transition words and phrases in academic writing? ›

Linking / transition words and phrases join ideas, sentences and paragraphs together. They should be used within sentences and to move from one idea to another (between sentences).

What transition words and phrases are used in a comparison and contrast text? ›

Use words such as further, furthermore, moreover, in addition to, likewise, etc.

What is the best way to effectively use transitions? ›

How to Transition Between Paragraphs in Your Writing
  1. Outline your piece. ...
  2. Identify the subject of each paragraph. ...
  3. Track the overall arc of your piece. ...
  4. Brainstorm good transitional words. ...
  5. Consider cause and effect. ...
  6. Pay attention to style. ...
  7. Review your transition sentences separate from your piece.
21 Sept 2021

Which is the best place for a transition sentence? ›

The beginning of a new paragraph is generally the right place for a transition sentence. Each paragraph should focus on one topic, so avoid spending time at the end of a paragraph explaining the theme of the next one.

What is a transition phrase in a speech? ›

A transition is a phrase or sentence that indicates that a speaker is moving from one main point to another main point in a speech. Basically, a transition is a sentence where the speaker summarizes what was said in one point and previews what is going to be discussed in the next point.

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