Guest Post: How to deal with test anxiety

When it comes to preparing for financial aid applications and maximizing your opportunity for need-based grants, there are things families can be doing ahead of time to put themselves in the best position. This is in regards to how their assets are structured and how they are completing tax and financial aid forms.

When it comes to preparing to maximize your opportunity for merit-based scholarships, in my experience, the best things students can be doing involve putting themselves in the best light possible for prospective schools. This involves striving for the best grades and test scores possible.While I do believe scores and grades can be weighed more heavily than they should be, it cannot be denied that these are barometers of future success used by schools as they are decided who to admit and who to reject.

While I do believe scores and grades can be weighed more heavily than they should be in some cases, it cannot be denied that these are barometers of future success used by schools as they are deciding who to admit and who to reject. These scores and grades also often weigh heavily into the decision of who gets financial aid scholarships and who doesn’t.

One statement that’s commonly heard is that ‘I’m not a good test taker.’ If that’s the case for you or your student, the following article should be especially useful. It’s provided by A+ Test Prep and Tutoring, and it provides suggestions on how we can deal with test anxiety.

Follow this link to read the complete article on their site.

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