Have you ever wished you could get inside the minds of straight-A students and find out how they do it?
If so, keep reading.
In this article, I’m going to share with you the study tips that will enable you to succeed academically.
This list of 101 study tips for students is divided into the following categories:
- Attitude and mindset
- Learning methods and techniques
- Habits and commitments
- Support from others
- Memory and brain function
- Structure and routine
Are you ready?
Let’s dive in!
Attitude and mindset
1. Don’t say “I have to”, and instead say “I get to”
The words you use when you talk to yourself are important. They shape your attitude.
Saying to yourself: “Today, I have to work on this assignment” will produce feelings of stress and frustration.
Instead, try saying to yourself: “Today, I get to work on this assignment.” Saying this will remind you that education is a privilege.
This simple change in attitude will give you more motivation and focus to get the task done.
2. Take full responsibility for your own learning
When you take responsibility for your learning, you’ll become more proactive.
One way to bring about a change in this area is to ask yourself: “If I’m not responsible for my learning, then who is?”
Asking yourself this question will help you to realise that no one else is responsible for your learning – not your teachers, and not your parents.
3. Do more than what others are willing to do
In academics – as in any other area of human endeavour – the students who excel are the ones who are prepared to go the extra mile.
Instead of doing the bare minimum to meet the requirements, do more than what others are willing to do.
This might mean doing two or three more questions than the ones that your teacher assigned.
It might mean looking up additional resources, or it might mean proofreading your essay one final time.
4. Don’t focus on grades too much
As a student, it’s easy to become fixated on grades.
But remember that grades are just a form of feedback; they aren’t an end in themselves.
Don’t allow a focus on grades to cause you to forget that it’s the process of learning that counts in the long run.
5. View challenges positively
When you’re learning something new, you’re likely to feel overwhelmed.
This is why you must develop what Dr Carol Dweck calls a “growth mindset”.
This means that instead of telling yourself that something is “too hard”, you tell yourself that it’s an opportunity to “grow” your brain.
After all, the more challenges you take on, the more you’ll learn.
6. Write down 3 to 5 reasons why you want to do well academically
One key to succeeding as a student is to be clear about why you want to succeed.
As Jim Rohn once said: “If you have enough reasons, you can do the most incredible things.”
Write down 3 to 5 reasons why you want to perform well in school, and read the list daily.
7. Volunteer and serve others regularly
This will remind you that education never occurs in a vacuum. Education is always about learning from others or passing on that knowledge to others.
By volunteering and serving others, you’ll start to see that your life isn’t mainly about you. It’s about using your skills and knowledge to make the world a better place.
In turn, this will give you the willpower to persevere in the midst of obstacles.
8. Regain your focus by asking these two questions…
The first question is: “What’s important now?”
The second question is: “What’s important next?”
A lack of focus is often the result of trying to do too many things at the same time.
When you find yourself unable to focus, these two questions will bring you back to the present.
9. Use systems and routines
Focus on developing systems and routines, instead of continually thinking about what you want to accomplish.
Students who perform well attribute their success not to lofty goals, but to their daily systems and processes.
The problem with focusing too much on goals is that this doesn’t enable you to connect your goals with the effort required.
Success involves committing to a discipline and a routine, even when the going gets tough.
10. Develop gratitude
Every day, write down at least one thing you’re thankful for.
It’s been shown that students who develop a sense of gratitude are able to harness positive thinking to improve their grades and quality of life.
You can develop your “gratitude muscle” by writing down one thing each day that you’re thankful for.
11. Be a “professional” student
When you’re in school, it’s easy to think that you’re just a student. It seems like you don’t have a job or profession yet – that’s why you’re still in school.
But you do have a job: being a “professional” student.
As a professional student, you should take it just as seriously as the job you’ll have when you’ve completed your formal education.
Professional students are responsible, focused and hardworking!
12. Be clear about your purpose
If you lack motivation, think about the purposes of education that are bigger than yourself.
Remember that the purpose of education is less about you and more about the contribution you can make to society.
With a strong sense of purpose, you’ll be more committed.
This is one of the most crucial study tips for students that will always be relevant.
13. Don’t blame others
Resist the urge to blame your teachers, parents, etc.
If things go wrong, remind yourself that your academics are your responsibility, not anyone else’s.
Learning methods and techniques
14. Vocalise to memorise
When trying to memorise key information or equations, say it out loud.
This study found that saying information out loud helps to move it to your long-term memory.
15. Create summary notes
Create summary notes of each chapter or topic you’re learning.
Condensing each chapter into a handful of key points will make it easier for you to consolidate your learning.
16. Take a study break every 30 to 45 minutes
Research shows that even brief diversions can dramatically increase your ability to focus.
Even if it’s a break of just a few minutes, your concentration will improve.
17. Use the Pomodoro Technique
If you can’t focus for 30 to 45 minutes straight, try the Pomodoro Technique instead.
(“Pomodoro” is the Italian word for “tomato”.)
The Pomodoro Technique is a way of studying in short bursts. Study in blocks of 25 minutes, with a 5-minute break in between blocks.
Once you’ve completed four blocks of 25 minutes, take a break of 15 to 30 minutes.
18. Test yourself often
Another useful study tip is to test yourself at regular intervals on what you’ve been learning.
This not only enables you to consolidate the new information, but it also ensures that you’re mastering the material.
19. Break tasks down
Break down overwhelming tasks into smaller, more manageable ones.
By doing this, you’ll feel more motivated to do your work and to study. You’ll also be less likely to feel discouraged or anxious.
Overall, you’ll become a far more productive student.
20. Keep a “done” list
As you complete the tasks on your list, check them off as “done”.
Keep this list for future reference.
Keeping a “done” list will give you a sense of accomplishment. As such, you’ll feel more productive, which will lead to you getting more done in the long run.
21. Give yourself a reward
Give yourself a reward – even a small one works – for each task you complete.
This serves as a reminder that you’re making progress. This will enable you to sustain your focus over the weeks and months.
22. Keep a list of the doubts and questions you have
Keep a running list of any doubts or questions that arise during your study sessions.
By noting them down, you won’t feel as if you have to remember them. This will free up your mind and allow you to concentrate better on the material you’re studying.
Once you have a chance, clarify your doubts with your teacher.
If your teacher isn’t available, then look for a suitable online resource instead.
23. Set tiny goals
If you find yourself procrastinating, set tiny goals.
The objective is to get started, which is always the hardest part of getting the work done.
For example, your goal for the next 15 minutes might be to read and summarise one page of a textbook (instead of the whole chapter).
In terms of the study tips for students that I recommend, this is an exceptionally practical one.
24. Make the material interesting by asking the right questions
Make the material interesting by asking questions such as:
- Who developed this theory?
- How did he or she develop this theory?
- What challenges did he or she face?
- What are the applications of this theory?
25. To improve your writing, use the Hemingway App
The Hemingway App checks your writing for overly complex sentences, as well as other common writing errors.
I use the app every time I write articles, and it has enabled me to correct many of my bad writing habits.
26. Never memorise information without first understanding it
The human brain is designed to process information, not to store information like it’s a hard drive.
This is why meaningful learning is far more effective than rote learning.
Meaningful learning happens when you understand the information and make sense of it.
If you don’t understand the material after reading through it several times, don’t be afraid to ask for assistance.
27. Take practice tests under test conditions
This will help to ensure that you understand what you’re learning.
By taking the tests under test conditions, it will also prepare you for the exam stress that you’ll face.
28. Explain the concept to someone else
An excellent way to master a complex topic is to explain it to someone else.
Through the act of explaining the topic to another person, you’ll get a better understanding of the topic.
If you can’t explain the concept in a simple way, it means that you probably haven’t mastered the concept yet.
29. Read the syllabus carefully
The syllabus is the scope of a subject or an outline of the topics covered in a particular course.
Don’t assume that you know the syllabus based on what material your teacher has been covering.
Read the syllabus for yourself so that you know exactly what topics will be tested.
This will make it easier for you to be well prepared for every test and exam.
30. Become familiar with the structure of the test or exam
While you won’t know the exact questions that will appear in a test or exam, your teacher should be able to tell you about the structure of the test or exam.
Having this information will allow you to be more specific in the way you prepare. In turn, this will enable you to get better grades.
31. Use free online resources
If you have trouble understanding the material, use free online resources like Khan Academy to learn the information.
32. Participate in class
Actively participating in class will help you to engage with the subject matter.
This will deepen your interest in the topic and allow you to learn the concepts more effectively.
33. Cultivate the habit of reading for leisure
Develop the habit of reading as a pastime.
Try reading both fiction and non-fiction books. I recommend reading biographies in particular as they tend to be inspirational.
By cultivating this habit, you’ll associate reading with something that’s enjoyable, rather than as something that you’re forced to do.
As such, you’ll be a happier and better student.
34. Set “focused attention” goals
If you think your teacher is especially boring, set “focused attention” goals.
Focus for 5 minutes, then take a 3-minute break. Repeat this until the class ends.
The following week, focus for 7 minutes at a go before taking a 3-minute break. As the weeks go by, increase the “focus” periods gradually.
This may not seem ideal, but it’s better than not paying attention at all.
Over time, you’ll be able to focus for longer stretches, even if your teacher is boring.
35. Before writing an essay or paper, create an outline first
Having an outline will make it possible for you to write better essays in less time.
The outline doesn’t have to be that detailed; just list the bullet points that summarise what you want to write about.
36. Write down every single resource you could use to prepare for a test or exam
By doing this, you’ll ensure that you don’t overlook any vital resources that will facilitate your preparation for the test or exam.
37. After you finish studying a set of notes, write down the date when you studied it
This will allow you to keep track of when you studied a particular topic.
As such, you’ll know when you ought to do a more thorough review of the topic, and when a more cursory review will suffice.
38. Make your notes visually appealing
For example, you could use different colours for different sub-topics, use headings and sub-headings, or add diagrams to illustrate key points.
In addition, you could create mind maps to represent the connections between different concepts and ideas.
When your notes are visually appealing, it will make your study sessions more interesting and satisfying.
39. To improve your writing, ask your teachers if you can submit additional essays
Most teachers will agree to this request.
By submitting additional essays, you’ll have more practice and more opportunities for feedback.
As a result, you’ll become a better writer.
40. Use a stopwatch
Use a stopwatch to time your study sessions and breaks.
This will enable you to stay on task and ensure that a 10-minute break doesn’t turn into a 2-hour break.
41. Complete unpleasant tasks first
This accomplishes two things.
Firstly, it gets you in the mindset where you’re not hiding from your challenges. Instead, you’re facing them head-on.
Secondly, having dealt with the unpleasant tasks first, they’ll no longer be hanging over your head. This means that you’ll maintain your levels of productivity.
42. When taking notes, write down only the key points
When taking notes during class, never try to write down everything the teacher says – you won’t be able to.
Instead, write down keywords or key points. By summarising the concepts in your own words, you’ll deepen your understanding of the topic.
43. Increase your reading speed
Increase your reading speed by using an online tool like Spreeder.
Learning to read faster allows you to take control of information overload, save time, and become a more effective student.
This isn’t just a study tip that I recommend to students; it’s a life skill.
44. Take notes by hand instead of on your computer
Research shows that taking notes on a computer results in shallower processing and understanding of the material as compared to taking notes by hand.
45. If you don’t feel like getting to work, set a timer for just 3 minutes
By doing this, you’re setting a goal to work for just 3 minutes.
Setting such a low target will push you to get started.
In this way, you’ll be less likely to procrastinate on school-related tasks.
You’ll probably find that you’ll keep going beyond those 3 minutes.
46. Use your finger or pen as a guide whenever you’re reading
This video shows you how to do this.
Combining a physical action with the act of reading will enable you to concentrate for longer.
You’ll daydream less, thus improving your studying efficiency.
Habits and commitments
47. Check through your homework at least once before you submit it
By doing this, you’ll almost always find at least one or two mistakes that would otherwise have gone uncorrected.
48. Submit 100% of your homework on time
Make this a personal commitment, because it’s your responsibility as a student.
You’ll be surprised at how quickly it becomes a studying-related habit that you’re unwilling to break.
49. To form new healthy study habits, make use of technology
These apps help you to keep track of the new habits you’re trying to develop.
They also turn the habit formation process into an enjoyable one.
50. Before starting on a homework assignment, read through your notes
Don’t assume that you’ve already mastered the topic, even before doing the homework assignment.
The act of reading your notes will jog your memory and make doing the homework a more meaningful learning process.
51. Review any new information learned on the same day
Review and consolidate any new information on the same day that you learned it.
This will ensure that you understand the information and will make it easier for you to move the new information to your long-term memory.
In the long run, you won’t need to spend so much time studying to master the material.
52. Take notes during every class
Research shows that we forget about 40% of new information learned over the subsequent 24 hours.
Taking notes helps you to retain more information, and also helps you to concentrate during class.
53. Do plenty of practice tests and exams
Do practice tests and exams at regular intervals.
This will allow you to gauge whether or not you’re mastering the topics and concepts.
54. Don’t cram for tests or exams
Cramming is what happens when you leave your studying to the last minute.
Not surprisingly, 90% of students report that learning is more effective when it’s spaced out, as opposed to cramming.
So be consistent and don’t cram!
55. Prepare for every class
Do the recommended readings before each class.
If you know what your teacher will be covering in the upcoming class, skim the relevant textbook chapter to get an idea of what the class will be about.
56. Pay attention in class, even if you already understand the material
If you already know the concepts well, treat the class as a review session.
You’ll consolidate your learning and retain the information for longer.
57. Decide specifically when you’ll start studying for every test and exam
Mark the date on your calendar, because this will make it much more likely that you’ll start studying on that day.
Don’t just make a vague commitment that you’ll start studying “early” – we all know that doesn’t work.
58. Complete all of your homework the day it is assigned, as far as possible
Do your best to keep this commitment.
Use the fun things you want to do as a reward for completing your homework – you’ll enjoy them more for having first completed your assignments.
What’s more, the undone homework assignments won’t pile up and cause you unnecessary stress.
59. After every test and exam, analyse how you can improve in the future
After you’ve received your graded test or exam, look through it carefully.
Ask yourself questions such as:
- Which topics do I know well?
- Which topics do I not know so well?
- What avoidable mistakes did I make?
- How can I ensure that I don’t make these mistakes in the future?
- What do I need to do differently to better prepare for the next test or exam?
60. Don’t rely on your memory
Nobody’s memory is perfect, so write things down.
I encourage you to write down every single thing that you want to remember, e.g. homework assignments, deadlines, events, ideas, key concepts.
Don’t leave it to chance.
Of the study tips for students mentioned in this article, this is one of the simplest but most powerful ones.
61. Never skip classes
Don’t skip classes, even if you think the class is “useless”.
Missing classes can quickly turn into a bad habit. And besides, it’s not worth it.
When you consider the amount of time you’ll spend catching up on what you missed, you might as well have attended the class in the first place.
62. Proofread every essay you write
A few spelling errors will ruin even the most brilliant essay.
And don’t rely too much on a spell-checker.
Your essay may contain words that are spelled correctly but are nevertheless errors, such as “there” instead of “their”, or “form” instead of “from”.
63. Do filing at least once a week
Organisation is a crucial part of becoming a successful student.
Not being able to find key information when you need it will make you waste precious time.
As such, I recommend that you file your notes, assignments, etc. at least once a week.
Make an appointment with yourself to do your filing on the same day each week, so you’ll be more likely to do it.
64. Don’t study or do work on your bed
It’s essential that the place where you study isn’t the same place where you sleep.
It may be tempting to study on your bed, but you may just end up taking a nap when you didn’t intend to!
65. Pre-commit to the habits that you want to develop
Pre-commitment is the act of making it impossible for you to allow a lack of willpower to get in the way of positive behavioural change.
For example, you could ask your parents to take away your phone or tablet every evening at 6pm. This would ensure that you’ll be more focused when you study in the evening.
Another example would be booking a study room at the library so that you and your friends can study together. This way, you won’t forego the study session.
List the positive habits you want to develop as a student, and think about ways to pre-commit to them.
66. Make full use of your travel time
On the train ride home, for example, you can review what you learned earlier that day in school.
Or you could make use of the bus ride home to plan what tasks you intend to complete by the end of the day.
By making the most of your travel time, you’ll have more time to do the things you enjoy.
67. Sit at the front of the class whenever possible
Research has shown that when students are randomly assigned to different seats in a classroom, the ones who sit at the front get better grades.
Sitting at the front of the class makes it easier for you to stay focused, and makes it less likely that you’ll fall asleep in class.
68. Create an area that is conducive to studying
Before you begin a study session, make sure that you have easy access to everything you need, e.g. textbooks, writing paper, stationery.
Adjust the lighting so that it’s comfortable for reading.
Also, make sure the temperature is right. Research shows that the temperature most conducive to studying is roughly 22.0°C (71.6°F).
69. When you feel like you’re about to get distracted, write down the distraction
For example, if you’re in the middle of a study session and you suddenly feel like watching a YouTube video, write down “YouTube” on a sheet of paper.
This is a way of saying to your brain: “I’ll come back to that later.”
It will give you a sense of release from the distraction and leave you free to focus on the present task.
During your next break, you can indulge in that distraction.
70. Get rid of all distractions before you start studying
Put your phone and tablet on “silent”.
Even better, put them in another room.
I recommend that you use a tool like Freedom to prevent you from accessing distracting apps and websites during study sessions.
If you’re a distracted student, you won’t be an effective student.
So take this tip seriously!
71. If you start worrying while studying, write down your worries
If you find yourself worrying excessively before a test or exam, write down your worries on a piece of paper.
Research by the University of Chicago has shown that this exercise allows students to relieve their anxieties.
This, in turn, leads to students getting better grades.
72. Never study while watching TV, videos, etc.
Don’t attempt to study with TV or videos playing in the background.
Don’t scroll through your social media feed while trying to get some work done, either.
In other words, don’t multitask.
To have a fruitful study session, you need to remove all external stimuli that take your focus away from the task at hand.
73. Tell your family and friends when you’ll be studying
When your family members and friends know when you’ll be studying, they won’t interrupt or distract you.
74. If you’re too busy, make a list of your commitments
Review this list and eliminate those commitments that are less important.
Remind yourself that it’s impossible to do everything in life; you need to focus.
By prioritising, you’ll carve out more time to study and to do other meaningful things.
Prioritisation is a key time management principle for students to apply!
75. Use earplugs to block out noise
If noise from your surroundings – such as traffic, people talking, or dogs barking – is distracting you, use earplugs to create your own “quiet zone”.
76. Listen to classical music while studying
If you don’t like to study in silence, play classical music in the background.
Research indicates that listening to classical music while studying can help you to retain information.
Here are 10 recommended pieces by composers such as Mozart, Brahms, and Bach.
77. Listen to white noise while studying
This is an alternative, in case you’re not a fan of classical music.
Research from the University of Chicago has shown that we think better and are more creative when there’s a moderate level of background noise.
Support from others
78. Study with motivated friends
There are powerful benefits related to studying in a group.
One benefit is that it makes you accountable to a group of friends who expect you to show up to study sessions.
Another benefit is that you can share notes. When you do this, you’ll be able to see how other students take notes, which will enable you to improve your own note-taking skills.
79. Don’t be afraid or too proud to ask for help
If you need assistance, ask for it.
A study by Saint Louis University researchers found that students who ask for help are more likely to get A’s.
This isn’t a surprising finding. What is surprising is that the study also found that fewer than 1 in 5 students ask their instructors for help.
80. Ask your teachers for additional feedback
Ask your teachers for additional feedback, especially when all the feedback you’ve received is what letter grade you got.
This is especially so for essays.
The more feedback you get, the easier it will be for you to focus on improving specific areas of knowledge.
Most teachers will be more than happy to provide you with additional feedback.
81. Work with an academic coach
If you’re wondering how to deal with bad grades or with a lack of motivation, get guidance from an academic coach.
An academic coach can help you to pinpoint the root causes of problems and suggest solutions.
I work with pre-teens and teens 1-to-1 through this coaching programme. In this programme, I equip them to become motivated, disciplined, responsible and resilient.
Memory and brain function
82. Do deep breathing exercises
Do deep breathing exercises for just a few minutes every day to improve your brain function and focus.
Researchers found that focused deep breathing raises levels of noradrenaline (also called norepinephrine). Noradrenaline is a neurotransmitter that increases your alertness.
83. Get at least 8 hours of sleep every night
This research highlights the vital role that sleep plays in processing information.
The study found that during “slow wave” sleep, the brain replays information learned while awake.
This results in the consolidation of information and memories, and moves them into long-term storage.
Losing sleep means losing time for this consolidation process to occur. So if you want to study effectively, get at least 8 hours of sleep every night.
There are so many study tips for students in this article, but I encourage you to put this one into practice as a priority.
84. Exercise regularly
Research by Harvard Medical School shows that exercise improves learning by encouraging nerve cells to bind to one another. This is the cellular basis for learning new information.
Do your best to get at least 15 to 30 minutes of exercise daily.
85. Drink plenty of water
Research has shown that water consumption improves cognitive performance and information processing in both children and adults.
86. Use mnemonics to improve your memory
A mnemonic is a memory system that links certain words to specific information, like an anchor.
For instance, you could use the phrase “Super Man Helps Every One” to remember the order of the Great Lakes from west to east (Superior, Michigan, Huron, Erie, Ontario).
Create your own mnemonics to memorise “sequential” information you encounter across your various subjects.
87. Use images and sounds to improve your memory
Use the visualisation and association technique to link vivid mental images with concepts or facts that you want to remember.
This is far more effective than just trying to memorise the information without using a specific memory technique.
88. Develop healthy eating habits
Research from the University of Melbourne shows that high fat and high sugar diets have a negative impact on learning, memory, and information processing.
This means that a diet that’s good for your body is good for your brain.
If you want to do well in school, you must go the extra mile in terms of taking care of your physical health too.
89. Eat foods rich in omega-3 fatty acids
Research shows that test anxiety can be improved by eating foods high in omega-3 and -6 fatty acids.
These foods include salmon, flaxseed and walnuts.
90. Don’t rely on energy drinks or caffeine to stay awake
If you’re tired, the only real remedy is a good night’s sleep.
Over time, energy drinks won’t give you the boost that you’re hoping for.
Like coffee, they’ll disrupt your sleep cycle, which will only make the situation worse.
91. Train your brain
Use an online tool like BrainHQ, which will give your brain a workout in areas such as attention, memory, navigation, and intelligence.
Structure and routine
92. Use technology to organise your student life
For example, MyStudyLife is an app that keeps track of your tasks, in addition to your schedule and timetable.
Such apps make it far easier for students to stay organised.
93. Keep a time log
Keep a time log so that you can see how much time you’re spending on different tasks. You’ll be surprised at the results!
Keep the log for at least three days, writing down every single thing you do each day.
By reviewing your time log, you’ll be able to minimise or eliminate low-value activities.
This will allow you to spend more time doing high-value work, while still having the same amount of free time.
94. Create a daily plan for each day
Create a daily plan for each day, so that you’ll know your priorities in terms of which tasks you’ll work on.
Without a plan, the days’ distractions will quickly take over. A plan reminds you what it is you want to achieve and how you’re going to achieve it.
95. Create a weekly schedule
Creating a weekly schedule gives you the structure needed to be a productive student.
Set aside time in your schedule for the things that are most important to you, e.g. family time, religious activities, school activities.
When you’ve created a weekly schedule, you’ll rely more on your schedule to get things done, instead of waiting to feel “motivated”.
96. Block out time for studying
On your calendar, block out the periods that you intend to spend studying.
Colour-code the blocks of time to indicate different subjects or studying-related activities.
This is a representation of your commitment to be a focused and effective student.
97. Use a calendar or planner and keep it with you at all times
In this way, you’ll be able to update your calendar or planner when changes come up – which is bound to happen.
With an updated schedule, you’ll be a more organised and productive student.
98. Do a weekly review
At the end of each week, review how your week went.
Here are some questions you can ask yourself:
- How many of your scheduled tasks did you complete?
- Were there any obstacles that prevented you from focusing?
- How will you ensure that next week will be a fruitful one?
Reviewing your progress each week allows you to fine-tune your study schedule.
99. Set boundaries for social activities
To perform well in school, you must balance your academics with your social life.
Now, I’m not saying that you shouldn’t have a social life at all. I’m a firm believer that it’s important to lead a balanced life.
But not all your friends will have the same level of commitment to their academics that you do.
So you need to be clear about your own guidelines, as you’ll encounter peer pressure to do what your friends are doing.
For instance, you might decide that you won’t go out with your friends more than once a week. You might also set boundaries related to who you choose to hang out with.
100. Develop a plan for every upcoming test and exam
Set a date for when you’ll start studying for the test or exam.
Make a list of the topics and sub-topics that you need to cover. Set aside time each week to study, and write down what you’ll do to prepare for the test or exam.
101. At the end of each day, take a few minutes to reflect
Ask yourself questions such as:
- What went well?
- What didn’t go so well?
- Did you make the right decisions related to your friendships, academics, family, etc.?
- What adjustments do you need to make going forward?
- What new habits do you need to form?
- What bad habits do you need to eliminate?
At over 5,000 words, this is a very long article filled with study tips for students.
Great job making it to the end of the article!
Rest assured that there’s no need to implement every single study tip right away. That would be too overwhelming.
(To develop a structured plan to put the tips into practice, download the free planning worksheet below.)
I hope this article has given you a sense of clarity, focus and purpose as you strive to be the best student you can be.
Wishing you all the best on this challenging and rewarding journey!
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