3 Tips to Boost Your Confidence in up coming 10th board Exam

A Strategy for You

There is no single strategy that will work for everyone in supporting ongoing motivation.

However, there are plenty of options that you can try, to see if they work for you. If they do, you should incorporate them into your ongoing strategy. If not, then put them aside and try something else. The important thing is whether your strategy keeps you motivated, not whether other people agree with you.

1. Prepare Well

The best way to study is not to cram it all in hours or minutes before an exam. In fact, research has proven that a person who studies and then gets some rest does better on a test than someone who crams for twice as long and then goes straight to the exam. Now only 2 months are left for our 10th board examination so, the students who are going to write in 2021 board exam must focus on his/her concept. 

Concept Tip: This means that it is better to study for one hour, five days in a row then to study five hours just before your test.

2. Note Down What You Think and Learn

You may have heard someone say that you only remember 10% of what you read and 20% of what you hear.

These numbers have not really been supported by research, but it is true that people tend to remember more of what they engage with – that is, you remember something that you do or teach more than anything you just read or hear. This is one reason that taking notes about what you are learning is so important. As you write notes your brain is more likely to record, and later be able to recall, what you learned.

Another great way to remember what you learn better is to discuss it with someone. Study groups are great for this. When you talk about something you not only come up with more ideas, but you relate it to what you already know, you put it into context, and you better understand and remember it.

Concept Tip: If possible try make a buddy group and ask the questions from each other, so that a competitive atmosphere will be developed which will boost self confident and memory.

3.  Make a study schedule. 

To make sure you don’t leave studying to the last day, create a schedule for when you will study during the days or weeks before the exam. For example, you could commit to studying for one hour a day right after school or online class for one week before the exam.

Making a study schedule can help you to avoid allowing other activities to interfere with studying.

Plan to study for about 45 minutes at a time. It’s difficult to concentrate for more than 45 minutes. You may find it easier to concentrate if you take short breaks once an hour.

If the test will cover a lot of material, consider using the “READ ALOUD” technique. Break your topic into sections so that you can focus on each one comfortable instead of trying to cover all of the material in every study session.

You can then plan your study sessions around specific sections of the material.


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