As summer vacation rolls around, students have a unique opportunity to dedicate their time and energy to important academic pursuits. One such endeavor is preparing for the SAT, a standardized test that plays a crucial role in college admissions.
Preparing for the SAT can be an overwhelming task, especially when it comes to the reading portion. However, with the right strategies and techniques, you can improve your scores and feel confident on test day. This blog post will discuss five ways to do well on the SAT reading portion.
The SAT, or Scholastic Aptitude Test, is a standardized test that is widely used in the United States as a measure of a student’s academic abilities and potential for college success. Many colleges and universities require or recommend that students take the SAT as part of their admissions process, and a high score on the test can be an important factor in determining whether a student is admitted to a particular school. In addition, the SAT can be used to qualify for scholarships and other forms of financial assistance. In this blog post, we will discuss five reasons why the SAT is an important test for students who are planning to attend college.
Almost everyone is familiar with the SAT, however, schools offer another option, also known as the ACT. The SAT and ACT tests are very similar with a few notable differences. They both work to test your knowledge in preparation for college, and colleges use these scores during their admissions process…
The next SAT is scheduled for May 8, 2021. Registration ends on April 8, 2021. Late registration deadline is April 20, 2021 for mailed registration, and April 27, 2021 for registrations made online or by phone.
In the new year, many students head into their spring semester questioning how their standardized exams are going to be administered. Seniors have just finished applying to their colleges and are now just awaiting the results. With COVID-19 still in effect, it’s still too risky to be put into a crowded classroom in a testing site.
It’s about that time of the school year for seniors in high school when the anxiety starts settling in regarding their college applications. You may be having thoughts like “Did my teacher finish my recommendation letter? Did I even get the right teacher to give me a recommendation? Did I finish every aspect of the application completely? Did I miss any fees that I need to pay for the applications? Are my test scores being sent to the right schools?” Not to worry about any of this. We have a comprehensive checklist for you to be 100% sure that you got everything done regarding your applications.
More than half the people looking to go to college don’t consider the school because of the price tag. They don’t know or don’t want to explore any scholarships and aid programs that the school can offer to students looking for admission. This is basically free money you are just leaving on the table.
You’ve taken the SAT, you’ve submitted your college application. What’s next? Some students just stop right there. That may not exactly be the best idea. When you start receiving decision letters from the schools, the next question will appear in your head. “How do I pay for this?” The first thing students do when trying to find answers to this question is to start looking for scholarships and other aid that they can apply for to ease their financial burden of going to school. We’re here to help you gain a little more insight on the options you have available to you.
No matter how much you’ve studied, 225 minutes for one test, question after question, is a long time. It can be very difficult for anybody to keep focus for that long without the right practices. Running out of time on tests is not uncommon at all. It’s a lot of questions crammed into a small time period. Here’s how you can maximize your efficiency when answering questions on the SAT.