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Recent Blog Posts
Getting all of your homework done can become a daunting task. Which is a shame, because that is where most of the actual learning takes place. But these six steps should be of help to anyone who is ever assigned homework!
Articles giving advice on a particular course of action can never take into account every single personal circumstance, as they are neither God, nor…the market. Yet ‘experts’ readily write them, and we eagerly read them in the hope that some of the decisions we need to take have already been thought through by them and that all that’s left to us is implementing their advice. This is not such an article. Instead, I would like to guide you to some tools that will aid you in thinking through to and making one of the most crucial decisions with your child: what specific major, if any, should my son or daughter pursue in college?
Students love working with us precisely because they feel engaged with and ‘seen’ as individuals capable of creating a positive change through informed actions. Our approach leads to the all-important ‘confidence’ element of the AcadRes ‘teach skills, impart knowledge, and build confidence’ teaching philosophy. So, when we designed our Group Classes for Standardized Test Prep, we made sure we kept these crucial elements of instruction.
In other words, the first step to solving any problem of low grades, disorganization, lack of motivation, etc., is to hold a mirror up to what IS taking place, literally, as opposed to what we FEEL is taking place. To this purpose, I use a very simple process of ‘numbers don’t lie.’ I decided to share it with you because, over the past 17 years
If someone at school asked you ‘did you’ wake up this morning, you would be able to answer pretty quickly:’yes!’ But what if someone asked you ‘why?’… ‘Wait, what??’ you might say. Or what if the question was ‘Why did you come to school? Why did you do your homework? Why did you stay up late with your friends to finish that chem project?’ The answer to those questions, if I may suggest, should always be: because I have a goal!
Congratulations on committing to planning (See Part 1)! And on understanding the value of doing it regularly, ideally weekly. Now let’s take care of a few things that will make it much easier to make use of your amazing planning skills.
Here is the first of three quick, and very important, TO-DOs you can help your child complete BEFORE the first day of school. These TO-DOs would potentially save them so much headache and stress later, they might change that denial about the approaching school year into acceptance, and feel good (or better, we won't push our luck) about going back to school.
It turns out that summer is not just perfect for surf and sand but also for making big life decisions, especially those which don’t have to be set in stone.
Get answers to some of the most commonly discussed topics:
What is the SAT? What is the ACT? What is the difference?
When should I take the SAT or ACT?
How do SAT Subject Tests and AP tests work?
How do I create a realistic college list?
What about extracurricular activities?
Why are college essays important?
In this video, Sebastian Smeureanu, Associate Director of Academic Resources answers a top question we get from parents and students about whether to invest in Standardized Test Prep and the important distinction between Education and Learning.
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