In a well written or spoken sentence, important information comes at the end for emphasis. To form better sentences, people should try to cultivate larger vocabularies, notes The Guardian.
Sentences that place important ideas after less important ones may be confusing or unpersuasive for the reader or listener, because the order changes the meaning. By mentally linking words to other words or ideas and using them often, people can gradually learn more words to better communicate with others.
People who have trouble finishing sentences because of stuttering or stammering should determine when and why it happens. Often it is when they are in stressful situations or need to speak publicly. They can practice slowing down their speaking and repeating sentences to themselves. They should not attempt to conceal their stutter or avoid speaking, because that would not solve the problem. People with speech impediments may wish to seek professional help and befriend others with similar issues for support.
In professional settings, speakers should avoid growing quieter at the end of sentences, because the listeners may be unable to hear all the important information. Speakers should also refrain from raising the pitch of their voices at the end of sentences, because they may sound uncertain and questioning. Sentences that ascend in tone at the end are typically questions.