Students often over-use these; I think this may be side effect of taking exams where they get shoved into every sentence in the hope of gaining a mark, a tendency likely to increase with computers giving out scores for writing. How much does she read? Compare her writing to texts of a similar sort and look at how they achieve cohesion without using starting every sentence with moreover or nevertheless. If you have access to a computer, you can break texts down and compare them in various ways here: Text AnalysisThere is also a lot of formal lexis- furthermore, usage, moreover.
'I have been satisfied' sounds to me like someone accurately applying rules she has been taught- it's fine for the present perfect and that would be correct as she's still there, but we'd treat satisfied as an adjective. She may have to unlearn some rules, or learn to see them as guidelines rather than absolutes to acquire the flexibility required at advanced levels.
BTW, here's a handy online phonetic typewriter:
You can copy and paste the results into webpages or MS Word documents (also works in Open Office, may work elsewhere)