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The transition from high school to college is a big one, so it’s essential to stay healthy physically and mentally. The good news is that there are many ways you can stay fit while going through the stresses of college life. In this article, we’ll explore some simple things you can do every day to help make sure that your body and mind are ready for class!
Listen to Your Teachers
“Listen to your teachers” is kind of a no-brainer, right? But it’s really easy to get distracted when you’re in class. Maybe the teacher is talking about something that doesn’t interest you. Perhaps you’re thinking about what questions you should ask at recess or what homework assignment might have been assigned today. Or maybe you’re just not paying attention because the teacher is boring! But if this sounds like your brain works, try listening attentively for just 1 minute and see whether or not it helps.
You must also ask many questions and ask for help when necessary without fear of sounding dumb!) “I’m having trouble understanding this.” – “Can we go over this again?” – “How did I do on yesterday’s quiz?” – “Do I need any extra credit?” – “Do I need more time on my paper/project/test?” – “Can we meet after school today so I can get some tutoring help from someone who knows what they’re doing?” Ask anything that concerns and bothers you.
Befriend Your Classmates
The best way to learn is through constant interaction with your peers, so get involved with your fellow students and make friends. No need to feel intimidated by anyone; if someone seems nice enough, introduce yourself!
If you’re currently in the process of finding good friends, consider joining a club or taking an extra-curricular class. This will help break down social barriers between classes and bring everyone together as one big happy family or at least make them tolerable. It’s also good practice for college applications—after all, who doesn’t want a “well-rounded” student?
As much as possible, try not to ostracize yourself from older generations; after all, they have an experience that can benefit both parties when appropriately shared. If you’re unsure about how to start talking to older people or if they seem too intimidating at first glance, which can happen, remember that everyone has something valuable they could teach others: whether it’s knowledge about their field or simply life lessons learned through trial and error over time and sometimes both!.
Prioritize Difficult Subjects
The most important thing you can do to pass your exams with flying colors is to prioritize complex subjects. If you’re not good at Calculus 1, you should study them more than your other classes. It also means that if you are good at these subjects, you should spend less time on easier ones.
Difficult subjects like Calculus 1 are essential for the exams because they may come up in multiple questions on the exam paper. It is also crucial for college because many universities require it before admission into programs or degree courses such as machine learning.
You can prioritize them by going the extra mile to learn them. You can enroll in a Calculus 1 online course. Taking online courses for subjects you find hard allows easy access to valuable resources. Such ease will enable you to study at your own pace. Online courses also help retain knowledge quickly and efficiently since you visualize everything through them.
Get Enough Sleep
Good sleep is one of the most important habits you can develop for your health, and it’s imperative when you’re about to take a major. Getting enough sleep will help keep your brain functioning properly, which means you’ll be able to recall facts from memory more quickly and accurately. You’ll also have better concentration, mood, energy levels, and weight loss results if you give yourself enough rest each night.
Do homework and Assignments on Time
One of the easiest ways to get a good grade is by doing your homework and assignments on time. If you wait until the last minute, you are putting yourself at risk of making silly mistakes that can jeopardize your chances of getting an A- or B+.
Here’s how it works: if a teacher gives you an assignment on Tuesday, they expect it back by Friday at 5 pm. It can be tempting to think, “oh, I have all weekend! It doesn’t matter if I turn this in late.” But here’s what happens when I turn something in late: it gets graded with whatever deadlines are left in class, which means that if there is only one hour left before the grading period ends (5 pm), then only one hour gets used for calculating your score on that assignment.
Taking notes while listening to lessons is a great idea. You can take notes from the board, your classmates, teachers, textbooks, and even from parents, friends, or yourself! Here are some tips for taking good notes:
- Make sure that you have a nice pen or pencil so that you can write neatly.
- Get an A4 notepad with plenty of space on each page, so it is easier to write down everything you need to remember.
- Make sure there isn’t too much noise around you when taking the lesson because this could distract you and make it harder for someone else who’s there with them too.
Regular exercise will help you stay healthy, improve your sleep, and release endorphins that give you a mental boost. It’s also a great way to relax after school or work. Exercise helps people focus better and feel more positive about their lives.
It’s imperative to get moving if you have been stressed out lately! If you don’t already have a workout routine, start with something small like taking the stairs instead of the elevator at work or walking around the block after dinner instead of sitting on your couch watching TV alone.
Following and applying these tips correctly will probably do well on your 12th-grade tests. It’s important to remember that the goal of your high school education is not just to do well on tests but to learn as much as possible. So even if you don’t feel like studying for a test, try to read up on the subject material anyway; this will help you learn it more thoroughly and give you an advantage in exams.