Do you perhaps speak with a southern slang?
How would you address a group of people?
What do you call the night before Halloween?
You call sweetened, carbonated beverages:
You tend to call the sweet spread on top of cake:
What would you call a sale of unwanted items on your porch, in your yard, etc.?
What do you call an easy high school or college class?
Do you pronounce cot and caught the same?
How do you pronounce caramel?
With 2 syllables
With 3 syllables
I use both
What do you call the thing from which you might drink water in a school?
What do you call it when rain falls while the sun is shining?
The devil is beating his wife
I have no word for it
You have a southern slang that just charms anyone who hears it. You have a warm but unique twist on your words and when people hear you speak, they're memorized by how you talk.
Your accent hails from the northern part of America and it's a slang that's definitely unique. You speak in a way that many may have not heard before but it definitely has a charm to itself.
Your slams hails from the upper Midwest and anyone who meets you for the first time can definitely tell. You give unique names for everyday items and people sometimes have trouble figuring out what you're referring to.
Your accent hails from the Midwest! Your slang is not very obvious at first but if someone starts to listen, it becomes very prevalent in the way you talk.
General American English
You don't really have a slang to the way you talk. Most words you say are pronounced as most people would pronounce them. You enunciate your words clearly and rarely speak with any slang terms.