Board Exams: Nothing is impossible

Board Exams: Nothing is impossible

The Final Board Examination are just a couple of months away. Everyone strives to do well. Putting in numerous hours studying each week can be a drag for students and enough to make them quit pursuing their dream of passing the exam. Or worse, they might have failed a section of the exam in the past. They need the motivation to pick themselves back up by retaking the test. Hence, it is rightly said:-

"Don't say you don't have enough time. Even the legends Mother Teresa, Leonardo Di Vinci and Albert Einstein, got the same amount of hours per day."

 Many intrinsic factors determine success in exams. Since motivation represents a valuable credential of achievement, it should evoke in mind that no preparation might yield positive results if you are not motivated. Hence the first thing to do is to try to ask yourself what motivates you to clear the exam. Do you seek an economically satisfying job? Do you want to attend a university class? Or is it just a need to comprehend a dream? Whatever encourages you is the vital force for your achievement!

In continuation of motivation, you must have a realistic strategy for success. There are steps before and during the exam.

1. Keep up with your endeavors. If a student focus on class frequently, take notes carefully, studying can be a relatively stress-free procedure. Ensure to revise, develop class notes regularly all through the session. Consider developing a glossary of note cards for vocabulary analysis in all classes. Many students conclude that preparing for an individual level for 90 minutes approx per day, four or five days per week, will leave them well-prepared at exam schedule. 

2. Don't cram at the last second. Building off our front entry, try studying for 70-90 minutes per day for a week leading up to an exam. All-nighters don't work for mainly all people, and students experience waning returns on their hard work when they attempt to study for 4-5 hours.

3. Complete a mock test. Several social sciences, natural science, and foreign language textbooks include hundreds of questions at the end of chapters that never get solved. Why not try to answer these questions on a paper without using notes? If you complete a mock test 4-5 days before an exam, you'll then know where to focus your studying efforts. You may also combat pre-test jitters by indicating to yourself what you acknowledge. For the humanities, try answering a few potential essay questions on timed, closed book criteria and see the response. Another simple way to conduct a mock exam is to ask a colleague to give an oral quiz based on topics in the textbook.

4. Do not multitask while studying. Set away time to analyze in advance and then track through. For most people, that means parting your dorm room and turning off visual disruptions, including iPods, Facebook, and music.

5. If you have outstanding questions, go perceive your professor or tutor at least four days prior to the exam. If you've been through a mock test in advance, you'll be able to go to office hours with a forum.

6. Think about what written questions might be there in the exam; Summarize each potential essay as a form of pretesting and observance.

7. Search a group of dedicated students with whom to do studies. A group study session is an appropriate time to revise, compare notes, ask queries, explain ideas to each other, discuss the upcoming exam and tough topics, when appropriate, entrust study tasks. Also set an agenda and a specific time frame for a group study session.

8. Be attentive in class. Your lecturer will sometimes come right out and tell you about the exam study strategies. You are required to be in class every day to receive such assistance. This is true as tests and annual exams approach. Use review sheets systematically.

9. Review class notes daily. Add keywords, phrases, checkpoints, summaries, idea maps, graphs, charts, discussion points, and questions where ever valid. Take the time to arrange lecture notes after class, including key examples from labs and curriculum.

10. Take notes on the course readings. You should also check these notes on daily basis. Also, create visual enhancements when possible (e.g., compare charts, timelines, etc.). Use both course notebook and the text's margins to record relevant information. Please see our entries on reading for additional information on this subject.

11. Make sure to get plenty of rest. Resting hours are often the time when we totally synthesize information, particularly topics we've covered in a couple of hours before rest time. You want to be as fresh as promising and able to engage your working memory when you take the exam fully. Also, don't skip planning time for yourself, despite at final exam moment.

12. Find ways to pertain materials from class. Think about how lesson topics relate to your personal interests, societal problems and controversies, issues raised in other classes, or different experiences in your life.


Managing STRESS is a crucial factor. One suggestion that might work for students is taking deep silence breaths now and then. One last thing which is necessary for students is to cut out time-consuming activities like socializing with friends, window shopping, watching videos and listening to pop-songs. They can do these things again once the examinations are over. Meanwhile, it is 'action stations'! There is a battle to be won. Henceforth it would not be incorrect to say that:-

Life has only one rule: Never QUIT. In the midst of all difficulties lies opportunity. Do something that your future self will thank you for.

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