Manifesting Your Best Score & Self
As we deal with this pandemic, student’s lives especially, are strewn into the unknown: The College Board is canceling SAT locations. High schools are closing. Colleges such as Harvard, Berkeley, and New York Law School, are holding classes virtually and their students are being sent home. Here are my top 7 recommendations that any student can integrate to counter this chaos while training their mindset for an upcoming high-stakes exam such as the SAT, ACT, GRE, GMAT, LSAT, MCAT, GMAT, or USMLE.
Scoring your Best when it Counts the Most You’ve studied, poured over forum postings and blogs, religiously entered your incorrect answers on an Excel sheet to learn from your mistakes, replicated (to the best of your ability) testing conditions, practiced on the...
Most test prep companies and admissions consultants we know have been floored by the indiscretion of the few. Here is how City Test Prep responded:
Our letter to the editor in March 20, 2019 Wall Street Journal
An excerpt of our letter to the editor in March 16, 2019 Los Angeles Times
Holy college entrance admissions, Batman!! The DOJ, FBI, and SAT were the last trinity I expected to wake up to today on my usual morning news wrap up. What a strange confluence of entities to experience; my current morning ritual characters barging in on my professional world with “Operation Varsity Blues”! What a nightmare!!! It makes the definition for the price of admission an all together new thing!
Updated June 2020 Up until fairly recently, students seeking an MBA had only one option for their admissions test: the Graduate Management Assessment Test (GMAT). This changed a few years ago when most business schools began accepting the Graduate Records Exam (GRE)...
Confronted with doing something a little out of our comfort zone, many of us automatically provide a list of excuses preventing us from performing our best.
Test-related stress can manifest in a variety of ways, such poor sleep the night before and the deer-in-headlights reaction to an unexpected question.
You aren’t the sum of your quant, integrated reasoning, reading compression, or verbal scores (etc.). Admissions folks know it. And we do too.