New Series: Students’ 5 Steps to Perfect Grades

5 04 2010

Hey guys! How are you doing?

Today I want to tell you about a new series of posts I’m planning on releasing. I call them the Students’ 5 Steps to Perfect Grades. These are 5 big steps that you can use to immediately make your grades elite-class. This isn’t just a system to make your grades better, it’s a turnaround set of principles to make you perfect from the inside out.

The five essential steps are:

1. Identify and split the subject
2. Have your A-Inner game
3. Progressive iteration
4. Complementing and implementing
5. Unity

I will talk in detail about each of these five principles in a new post. For now, let me tell you in sum what they are about:

The first step is identifying and splitting the subject. You don’t need to understand the materials you’re studying. You just need to index them and split them so you can plan study sessions. Can I split this subject into two 20m intervals? Can I split this one into a 30m session? It’s how to split and plan your studying schedule.

The second step is having your best inner game possible. It’s about removing limiting beliefs. No subject is too hard, no person is being stopped from being the best. I’ll present to you a set of inner game techniques to motivate yourself, not in an empty motivation sense, but in a clear, decisive and strategic sense for victory.

The third step is progressive iteration. It’s basically practicing and the study itself, however with a couple of twists I personally developed to speed up and reinforce my knowledge.

The fourth step is complementing and implementing. It’s knowing what you should be doing more of and less of. Does your teacher love specific subjects and hate specific others? Does he tend to ask specific questions in his exams? Are there subjects you didn’t study enough or that you simply think you can bring to the next level? This step is about fixing some weak spots and reinforcing what you’re best at.

The fifth step is unity. All these pieces are easy to analyze in separate, but how do they interact together? How do the gears work next to each other? This step will be a way to wrap it all up and make you capable of applying all the knowledge and potential from the previous steps.

Expect to see the first post very soon!

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