Decide how long you’re going to study.
Put your phone in Airplane Mode.
If you need your laptop, use a separate Internet browser.
Organize your study space before you start.
Force yourself through the first 8 minutes.
You could manually score your SAT using the answer keys provided with each exam on CollegeBoard's website, but CollegeBoard has created a great app called "Daily Practice for the New SAT" that lets you take a photo of your bubble answer sheet and it gives you back an overall score with further breakdowns by category.Read More
The SAT is not rocket science. It is a predictable, pattern-driven exam that consistently tests the same skills and aptitudes. Good strategy, practice with timing, recognizing patterns, and filling in knowledge gaps are surefire ways to boost scores. This series of articles details how we prepare students for the SAT.Read More
Studying in different places improves test scores by subconsciously providing the brain with more cues to pair with the information being learned, which helps retrieval come test day.Read More
Students should use gray paper for homework and taking notes because it improves focus, concentration, and learning. No more disruptive blue lines running across your bright white paper. Who came up with that standard anyway?Read More