There are many ways to say you dislike something or somebody. Again, it is a good idea to use adverbs (a bit, a little, rather, a little bit, quite, fairly, absolutely and others) with dislike words. Take a look at the list of dislike vocabulary for IELTS speaking Part 1 and Part 2
*I am not keen on travelling. Tracy is not that keen on Mexican food.
*I don’t particularly enjoy writing essays
*I am not a fan of
*I am not fond of
*He is not into
*I don’t find something or somebody interesting/appealing
*Keeping my flat clean can be a tedious task (boring and continuing for too long)
*The plot of the movie was absolutely awful
*I can’t stand garlic (when a person dislikes someone or something very much). James just can’t stand his classmate. I can’t stand listening to alternative rock
*I simply loathe having to get out early every day (to dislike someone or something very much) He simply loathes his co-workers
*Michelle detests politics (to dislike it intensely). I detest eating in our school canteen.
*Violence on TV disgusts me (a very strong feeling of not liking something). The idea of cheating fills me with disgust.
*Rude behavior repels me (to cause aversion or distaste) She repelled me with her harshness
*I view test taking as a stressful situation and really dread it (to feel very worried about something that might happen or something that is going to happen). He dreads Task 1 writing
*The traffic in Los Angeles is an absolute nightmare
Usually you can add preference
I prefer cycling because it helps me to keep fit
I prefer films to books because …
If I had the choice, I’d + (any verb – use, choose, buy)… because …
If I had the choice, I’d rather + (any verb – use, choose, buy)… because
If I have the choice, I’ will + (any verb – use, choose, buy) ….