This simple requirement so that you can enter college can be extremely stressful and devastating to your student. The importance of this exam is underplayed with the educational system all in the educational process. It seems as though there’s a “rush” to be sure every student is on board once they eventually reach the tenth or eleventh-grade level. Once a student has reached this level, either he is active in extracurricular activities or has not set up any goals to attend college.
This SAT exam may go through being a huddle that he failed to see coming so that you can get into college. This one huddle may are jumped much earlier in the educational process.
There are some students will not face this huddle if their parents or guardians are smart enough to get ready them before reaching their final a couple of years in high school graduation. These are the oldsters who’re fully mindful of the educational process along with the pathway which gets their children into college, and with a greater potential for entering college with a scholarship. Perhaps our educators should commence with the oldsters and educate them in regards to the significance of the SAT exam and the way this exam can affect their pocketbook.
In my opinion, the potential pupil should be mentored, tutored, and given resources starting at the seventh-grade level to get ready for your SAT exam. This opportunity should be agreed to all students rather than just a handpicked few. With the new technology and advanced resources available now, educators should utilize these tools to introduce this exam at an earlier educational level.
We need educators to re-examine the need for the requirement to inform all students this exam will be the initial key to getting into college and opening the doors to grants, scholarships, and fellowships. Our economy and cutbacks in education almost necessitate that we transfer this direction to ensure that our students can prepare themselves financially to get a college education.
I have always thought that I could are a tad bit more prepared for the SAT exam before entering college. Perhaps if I ended up more prepared, I would have qualified for the larger scholarship. This is a matter that should be examined by our educators. After all, statistically, two- thirds of college students leave college in debt. Maybe the more the SAT score, the larger the scholarship, maybe the low the school debt.