IB Biology Tutorial Classes

One of the major challenges faced with the students appearing for SAT/Act exams is figuring out what kind of study schedule works for specific students and will best prepare them to succeed. A SAT study plan is not one universal size that may fit to all categories of students, so what works for your friends or classmates may not work for you. In fact, students who have taken the SAT have used very different approaches with very different focuses, as you’ll see in our sample study guides for the redesigned SAT written by current high school students.

You should definitely consider your study preferences, SAT goals, and resources before deciding on a study plan. In general, we recommend starting your SAT prep early. About three months before your test should give you enough of a buffer to try a few study approaches and get comfortable with the test content.

When you create your Official SAT Practice schedule, the system will suggest how often you should practice and how many full-length tests to take based on the amount of time before your test. You’ll also choose the times each week that you want to do focus practice on enhancing your diverse skillset.

The SAT and ACT exams are created so that a percentage of test takers won’t finish each section. The reason is simple. If enough time were provided for everyone, then maximum students might be getting higher scores. It’s evident, if you don’t finish a section, you can’t get the superior most score on it. If more students got high scores, then the test would not be useful in colleges opting for those with the higher scores because there would be more of them. The steps to time management is to do as many practice exams as possible, determining whether and/or why you did not complete a section, and doing a self-critique on why that occurred. Baccalaureate academy guides you in that way to self-regulate your approach to taking the exam in general and the various sections, specifically. I think this is a good method because there are multiple reasons one does not complete a section, just as there are multiple causes an individual may not get a correct answer. There is no one formula. Humans tend to be correlative, not digital when taking tests, meaning there are multiple variables that decides speed and outcome. The potential to self-assess is a great skill to possess. If you feel you simply can’t do this on your own, get a tutor that can analyze why you are not using time efficiently—the ‘why’ is important. The fact you might not use time effectively won’t help you refine unless you understand the underlying reason.

  • Our accomplished faculty of teachers for SAT/ACT guide you to save bubbling time and be sure not to skip an answer by circling your answers, ten at a time, then transfer 10 at a time to the bubble sheet.
  • Have a “letter of the day”; if you have NO idea at all, then fill in that letter of the day, put a little mark by it, and come back if you have time. Do not get stuck on a question. Move on.
  • Re: managing time. Buy a cheap analog (non digital) watch, set the hands to 12. Spend no more than 2 minutes on a question; MOVE ALONG. That’ll help you keep from getting stuck.

Besides, there are several other points taught at our SAT/ACT tutorials in Gurgaon like how to diagnose your skills early , how to take at least two full practice tests within short time frames, how to familiarize yourself with the instructions for each test section and how to mix up your SAT prep with some general skill building.

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