When a debate finishes, debaters often think of arguments or responses they should have mentioned but failed to do so in their speeches. Debaters are encouraged to learn from these problems by redoing their speeches so they are better next time. When redoing a speech, they should focus on two things, time allocation and word efficiency. First, the debater can review their flow in the last round, figure out the arguments that mattered the most and the arguments that were less important. Then they can use this information to reallocate time on each argument in their speeches, spending more time on the arguments that are strategically more important and less time on more less important points. For example, if both sides have similar frameworks, the debater should spend no more than 20 seconds addressing the framework in their rebuttal speech. Secondly, debaters should try their best to avoid filling words or phrases in their speeches. By continually practicing, debaters will become better at identifying the importance of different contentions in a debate round, and communicating their ideas in an effective way.