It's very easy to pronounce if you are aware that there are vowels in pronunciation that aren't spelled there... she says "zoheret".
If "R" seems really difficult to pronounce in some words for someone, he is probably forgetting to add some vowel.
I'm from Serbia and I know several people who were born in Serbia and yet they still seem to find it very difficult to pronounce "R" how people usually pronounce it in Serbian... I think it's probably because there are many words in Serbian were "R" is between two consonants (or even words that don't have any vowel letters in spelling, just consonant letters) and it seems like those who find it difficult to pronounce "R" are trying to pronounce it without any vowels (probably because they don't see a vowel next to it in spelling), so their "R" can often sound like an "H" or in some cases like "V"... but there is a vowel that is used very often in Serbian pronunciation which sounds like "i" in "cousin" or like "e" in "earth" and that vowel isn't spelled in modern Serbian, but most people in Serbia always pronounce "R" with that vowel before it if the "R" is between two consonants (like in the word "Srp", which means "sickle"... or "Srpski", which means "Serbian"... there is that vowel like "i" in "cousin" between "s" and "r" in those words and it's very easy to notice it if someone learned some language where that vowel is always spelled with a separate letter... like in Turkish, they would use that vowel in spelling when they spell the word "Sırpça", which means "Serbian" and that "Sırp..." part sounds exactly the same as "Srp..." in "Srpski", which means "Serbian" in Serbian).
It's kind of "natural" to add some vowel if there are multiple consonants in a row.
Gabriel Wyner has some good info on this. Native Japanese speakers have the same problem differentiating between L and R, because they have a letter that is the sound between them. The only workaround, aside from hearing the difference in English from an early age, is about 80% accurate. He explains it in his book, but has a large excerpt on his website: https://blog.fluent-forever.com/learning-pronunciation/ so this might be helpful for others having trouble due to the difference between their native language and another one.
I looked it up, because to me it sounded strange but I couldn't figure out why. Remembering is process of recognizing someone or something by remembering. To me it's not natural (it sounds very wrong). Your subject is the bunny not the memory of the memory. But if you need more than that: https://english.stackexchange.com/questions/362952/difference-between-to-remember-vs-for-remembering