1. Make a study plan – The default mode for studying for exams? Wait until one or two days before the test and study – hard! But with several months of material to review, your brain needs more time to re-assimilate the information, and you probably won’t have enough time to review it all in 2 nights anyway. So start studying a minimum of one week before the first exam, and write out a detailed schedule -
which subjects you will study and for how long (giving more time to the earliest exams) and
when you will study. Be specific and concrete – write out your plan, and assign (realistic) times for each day you will study. Write where you will study and what you should have with you.
2. Hit every subject, every day - Certainly you should give more weight to the first exams, but spend some time each day with every subject you will have an exam for, even if it’s just 15 minutes for those subjects with later exams.
3. Overlap your reviews - When you sit down to review...
Breaks from school are usually much needed and enjoyed. We get to spend time with friends and family, take that vacation that we've been planning for the past 6 months or just simply get to relax. While winter break is fun, we don't want to come back to school thinking "Huh? What is all this again?" Here are a few great ways to remain refreshed while over winter break.
1. Read a book. A couple weeks from school is a great opportunity to delve into a new world. Whether it be a mystery book or action-adventure novel, reading is a great way to keep your mind sharp. You have the chance to expand your vocabulary, discover new things and you can do it all at your own pace! Studies show that reading is not only good at keeping your mind sharp but it's healthy for your body overall. Reading is something that we do, it's an action and therefore some muscles in our body our working. It increases our attention span and makes us feel less sluggish. Instead...
This is Regan ready to provide a basic review of Plural Nouns. I know, it seems like it's the most basic thing in the world; but sometimes the most basic is the hardest thing to remember right off the top of your head. These are just some quick little 'rules' I use the term rules loosely.
1. Most plural nouns you can add an 's' to.
so on and so forth.
2. There are also nouns that end in ch, x, or s sounds; for these you add 'es'
3. For words that end with the 'f' sound or 'fe,' you change the 'f' to a 'v' and add 'es'
4. Some nouns have different Plural words
5. Then you have the words that end in 'y' and 'o,' these words don't have a specific set of rules to follow
Students can practice skills quickly using flash cards for vocabulary, sight words, addition, subtraction, counting, patterns, multiplication, and division. All you need is 5-10 minutes a day.