He moves on to education. He said Britain's school report reads "much do better" adding: "I want for your children, what I want for mine."
Mr Cameron says that more new schools are opening - not just free schools but also academies.
"It is a genuine revolution that's under way," Mr Cameron says regarding the increasing number of independent schools in the state system.
He says "the old education establishment" has stood in the way.
He criticises the "left-wing establishment" for constantly saying "No" to reform. Mr Cameron adds: "We want to tackle every disadvantage."
Mr Cameron refers to Education Secretary Michael Gove and says they are not going to wait. "I went to a great school and I want every child to have that sort of education."
And perhaps one of his best soundbites yet: "I'm not here to defend privilege, I'm here to spread it."
Mr Cameron moves on to the personal element of his speech, by referring to his father Ian. Mr Cameron Sr was a stokebroker who had a disability.
But Mr Cameron says his father was someone for whom "the glass was always half full".
Mr Cameron says his father said he was most proud of for working hard since school and providing for his family. "Not a hard luck story, but a hard work story."
"These are difficult times. We are being tested," he says.
"The job of this party, this government, is to bring out the best in this country."
After listing a series of the UK's greatest achievements, he jokes: "We even persuaded the Queen to jump out the helicopter to make the world smile."
"Let us... make this pledge, let us build an aspiration nation," he continues. "Let us get out there and do it."
Once again the party members rise for a standing ovation as Mr Cameron's wife Samantha joins him on stage.
And the Camerons have now left the stage and are leaving the auditorium. Party members are clearly happy with the Prime Minister's speech, if their applause is anything to go by.
Here are the PM's final words, and they are directed at you, gentle reader: "We know what it takes to win. To win in the tough world of today. To win for all our people. To win for Britain. So let's get out there and do it."
It's come to our attention that the PM's speech was divided into nine labelled sections. Draw from this what you will, but the main interest probably lies in the order - and what's missing...
BRITAIN CAN DELIVER
CONSERVATIVES CAN DELIVER
BRITAIN ON THE RISE
THE RIGHT IDEAS
REACTION: "Rather than tackling the banks, or explaining why borrowing is going up not down, he chose to defend his millionaires' tax cut. He cannot bring Britain together to tackle the problems we face when his priority is to cut taxes for 8,000 millionaires by £40,000 next April, while asking pensioners to pay more." - shadow Cabinet Office minister Michael Dugher