And could speak with just about everyone I met. 15 minutes a day for 11 weeks. I was happy I could hang with folks who didn't know much English.
I am using t to refresh French and looking for more speaking practice.
More or less everyone I know in full-time language training uses it for supplemental speaking practice. You can either find a "language partner" (a native speaker who is looking for English practice in exchange for practicing their language with you and no monetary payment) a "community tutor" who can provide informal tutoring or speaking practice but generally doesn't provide actual instruction, or professional instructors who you pay to teach you/speak with you. For a language like French, you can undoubtedly find teachers in Haiti or West Africa with very reasonable rates. I think the professional teachers are best if you have the spare cash; they can often provide supplemental exercises for grammar and will correct your grammar and pronunciation (whereas language partners and community tutors sometimes won't).
I like Babbel for more in-depth study.
I liked using it incombination with Duolingo.
"Slow News in _____" is also a great resource. News clips discussing current events in foreign languages, read slowly.
...There's all kinds of language learning stuff for free on YT.
These were good to watch.
and is free and somewhat entertaining.