21+ Best Study Places Near You (2022) (2023)

21+ Best Study Places Near You (2022) (1)

In this post, I am going to list for you all of the best study places near me that I utilize regularly. They’re probably near you, too!

I’m sure you will get some good ideas from this list for when you’re struggling to find a spot to study!

You can scroll through the whole post, or browse based on the four categories. I have several comfortable and quiet study places within each category:

  1. At Home
  2. In Public Places
  3. At University
  4. Other Alternatives

I have personally used every single one of these study places in my life and they’re all places within about a 30-minute drive of where I am right now.

That’s what makes these study spaces great. They’re nearby, convenient and nearly all free!

Changing up your study space can be great for re-starting your motivation and getting you into the right headspace. So, try out these study spaces and mix them up to see what works well for you.

Okay, let’s not waste time. Let’s get started with Number 1!

At Home

1. In Bed

What’s better than a nice cosy study session under your covers?

Well, according to many online, studying in bed is bad for you (Noooo!). Here’s their arguments:

  • You will fall asleep instead of studying;
  • Your body may stop associating bed with sleep;
  • You may not be able to get to sleep at night time

I get their point, but hey … studying in bed really works for me.

Here’s why.

I always write a to-do list for the next day right before I get in bed.

Then, I’ll often wake up and start studying before I even get out of bed!

I prefer studying in the morning and, bonus, I really like when I already have 3 or 4 of the hardest parts of my to-do list ticked off before I even get out of bed!

Do you want more defence of studying in bed?

The most well-known study on studying in bed seems to indicate studying in bed is okay, if that works for you!

Robert Gifford and Robert Sommer did a study in 1968 comparing the GPAs of students who study at their desks and students who study in bed. Here’s what they found:

“… There was no difference in the GPA’s of the two groups. The assumption that there is a single type of study environment optimal for all students appears unwarranted.”

Thanks, Gifford and Sommer … I’ll take that. And I’m going to keep studying under my blankets where it’s warm, cosy and comfortable.

2. Spare Bedroom

The second most common place I use to study is the spare bedroom in my home.

No one ever really uses the spare bedroom at my place. There’s a bunk bed in there and a desk. It’s the perfect little hideaway for studying.

My top reasons for studying in the spare bedroom are:

  • It’s a private space in my own home
  • No one ever enters the room
  • I can story my study materials in there
  • It’s a dedicated study space

Now I’ll admit, when we have visitors I have to pack it all up and get it all looking good for the visitors. But really, how often do you really have visitor?

Something really nice about studying in the spare bedroom is that it’s my space where I tell myself “I’m going in there to study. Nothing else.”

So, I tend to procrastinate less when I study in the spare bedroom.

3. Office Space

When I lived with my parents at college, I made the most of my dad’s office.

Whenever Dad wasn’t in his office, I’d head on in there for a valuable study session. There’s nothing better than a dedicated office space!

The office has perfectly positioned lights, a comfortable swivel chair and a screen at perfect eye height.

Office spaces are set up just for the right ergonomics. Ergonomics literally means the conditions for working efficiently.

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An ergonomic office space is about getting the right:

  • Chair for posture;
  • Desk height;
  • Screen brightness so your eyes don’t get tired;
  • Lighting and temperature to sustain concentration.

And there’s nothing better than a dedicated office for all of those points.

4. Backyard Shed / Garage

My garage study space was a space I invented for myself in high school out of necessity.

I had three older sisters who would sing, squeal and banter all day long.

Heading downstairs to the garage was my way of escaping all that rabble.

I started out studying on a makeshift desk down there where all our old furniture was stacked up waiting to be turned to trash.

I learned the garage was both quiet and cool in summer.

So, I ended up cleaning up a corner of the garage and turning it into a really nice little study space.

I even placed some spare carpet on the floor underneath me!

So, if you have any spare space in your shed or garage, consider turning it into a makeshift office. If you don’t have a spare desk to put in there, check local buy and sell sites online.

You should be able to pick up an old desk for quite cheap.

5. Outdoor Seating Area

The next place I like to study is my back deck – or in Australia, we call it the Verandah.

There’s nothing nicer than sitting with my laptop at the outdoor seating area studying on a nice comfortable afternoon.

There’s a few really nice positives about this.

Here’s my top pros of studying on the back deck:

  • Fresh air. Stale air makes you sleepy, so embrace the fresh breeze while you type away on your laptop.
  • Natural background noises. Where I grew up, there were many birds and rustling trees around that made for a nice tranquil ambiance while I studied.

Sometimes your home’s not the ideal study space.

If you live in a college dorm or in a house with college buddies, some of these options don’t work for you.

I lived in a dorm for 3 years and I know … it can be very noisy and distracting.

So, the next group of study spaces are ones I use when I need to get out of the house to save my sanity.

In Public Places / Town

6. A Café

The cafe is a huge game changer.

It doesn’t cost too much for a cup of coffee and it can really re-ignite your motivation to study.

Sometimes I’m just going crazy studying at home and I just need a new atmosphere. The café is perfect for that.

Plus, many cafes these days are designed to be welcoming to people coming in with a laptop to study in peace.

Some of the pros of studying in cafes include:

  • The dull background chatter noise can be a comforting sound to keep you focused;
  • There are minimal distractions;
  • There’s other people studying nearby to give the café a study mood;
  • There’s food and drink available whenever you need it;
  • It’s a more laid back atmosphere than a library, which can sometimes feel stuffy

But, I’ve also studied in cafes and not liked it at all.

A bad study session in a cafe happens when:

  • It’s too crowded. It might just be me, but if the café is too busy, I get the impression that I’m taking up valuable space and I shouldn’t linger too long.
  • The people next to me are annoying. I like the dull chatter noise, but I can’t concentrate if the people next to me are being loud or talking about something obnoxious.

There are also some café etiquette rules you need to keep in mind.

I’ve picked up a few of the below ideas from Katherine Martinko’s post on a similar topic, so thanks Katherine for your engaging post on coffee shop etiquette!

Here’s my top etiquette tips:

  1. Check out the vibe. If there is complimentary wifi and there are plugs for charging your laptop, you’re probably good to go.
  2. If in doubt, ask. The people behind the counter will either say you’re welcome to sit there with your laptop or tell you about an alternative place to go. No harm in asking.
  3. Buy something. Cafes are private places of business and you’re taking up valuable real estate. I recommend buying one item at least every hour.
  4. Be inconspicuous. Don’t sit at the biggest table. Sit somewhere where you won’t take up too much room.
  5. Tip. If you want to build a good relationship with your favourite café, tip a dollar (or pound, or Euro) per drink even if you’re outside of North America.
  6. Know when to Leave. I usually leave when I need to go to the bathroom, the place gets packed out, or if it’s been about 2 ½ hours. That’s a long time to be taking up valuable real estate.

7. The Local Library

The sacred local library! A dying out treasure that every town should embrace.

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I am in LOVE with my local library.

I currently live in the Rockies in Canada, and my library looks out at the most magnificent mountain peaks.

What a luxurious place to study!

The sad thing is that not many people use their public library.

The library a great free place to go to study because it:

  • Has free, fast internet;
  • Is a really nice quiet place to study in peace;
  • Has many books, printers, scanners, computers and other resources to use;
  • Has a good study atmosphere

That last point is my favorite.

When I’m surrounded by other people who are studying it motivates me to study more. It’s something about that quiet, focused atmosphere that makes me more likely to focus and less likely to be distracted!

8. McDonald’s

When my internet cut out for a week, McDonald’s was a life saver.

When you’re a long way from a library and need fast, reliable Wifi after 5pm, often this is the best option for you.

I’ll admit, I actually parked my car in the McDonald’s parking lot and just sat in my car doing all the internet tasks I needed to do.

But, you might notice an increasing amount of people in McDonald’s having a coffee and working on their computer.

It’s cheap, there’s usually a ton of seating, and the staff seem to be happy to leave you alone to do your work.

Other fast food chains that are increasingly study friendly whose Wifi you can piggyback off include Tim Horton’s, A&W, KFC or really any large chain store like this.

9. Local Wifi Hotspot

My town recently installed Wifi on all the main streets and parks. It’s part of their agenda to be a forward-thinking, progressive town for college students and beyond to always be connected.

Have a go at googling your town’s name and ‘Wifi hotspot’ and see what comes up.

You’ll be surprised the amount of places around town where there’s just free Wifi provided by businesses, internet companies or the local council itself.

10. A Friend’s House

Social studying can be really good for you as a learner. Here’s a few reasons why:

Firstly, when you talk through your study notes with friends, share your ideas and generally chat about coursework you can learn a whole lot.

Talking to others helps you see their perspectives and can increase your understanding of topics.

If you’ve got a friend who is a dedicated, hard-working studier they might also be able to motivate you to study harder and longer.

I often recommend to my students that they compare lecture notes with one another to make sure you didn’t miss anything important, so this can be a good place to start for your first study session with your friend.

Secondly, organizing a dedicated study time can help you prepare for a good strong study session. Plan a few days in advance and mentally prepare yourself for a full-on 2 hours of dedicated study.

Make sure you bring snacks to share with your friend!

11. At the Park

There’s nothing like reading in the park on a beautiful summer day.

Gather together your reading materials, a highlighter and pen, snacks, sunglasses and a picnic rug and head out to your favorite park!

Studying at the park doesn’t seem to work when you want to use your laptop, though. The glare on the screen just seems to be too much and you end up squinting all day long.

But, if you’re reading, writing or using flashcards to study, the park is an awesome option.

If you’re with friends, bring a frisbee and alternate between 30 minutes of studying and 15 minutes of having a play. We call this the Pomodoro technique, which is really useful for improving your study efficiency.

At University / College

12. The University Library

The university library has some benefits that the local town library doesn’t:

  • University libraries tend to be a lot bigger than town libraries. That means there’s a lot more little nooks and crannies for you to find to hide away and study. Have a look around and get a feel for which parts of the library have good lighting, are quiet spaces, and are close to the books you’re going to need.
  • There are a ton more resources in the university library than your town library that are perfect for you. The books at university libraries are dedicated to helping university students. You’ll find books on your topic that you can grab from the shelf, but also eBooks, rentable laptops and iPads, and much more!
  • University Librarians. University librarians are specially trained to help you to study and write more effectively. If you’re ever stuck with your studies, simply go up to a university librarian and ask them for tips!

You paid a lot of fees to use your university library. Make the most of it.


13. Student Common Area

If you want to make a lot of noise, I don’t recommend the library.

Instead, use the student common area. Most universities have great student common areas with group tables for students to sit and study and chat.

You probably know your student common area as the place a lot of people hang out between classes. Next time you’re there, look around and you’re almost guaranteed to see people studying away on their laptops as well.

There’s usually a cafeteria in student common areas as well to grab a coffee or sandwich.

The student common is half way between the library and the café!

Because there are usually no strict noise rules for student common areas, it can also be a good place to go when you’re studying in a group.

14. Student Union Building

Your student union often has dedicated student spaces. These spaces are places where your teachers rarely go.

Sometimes it can feel like a great private zone for students only.

The student union building is also really helpful for getting advice on student loans, finding a job and getting support from Seniors who take on roles of student ambassadors.

I recommend going into your student union building and nosing about. You might find a really cosy, free and student-friendly environment which will become your newest secret spot to study.

15. Empty Classrooms

You might notice a lot of empty classrooms around the place at your university.

Use them!

I recommend to my students to find an empty classroom for practicing group presentations. You’ll get a chance to practice using the whiteboard and projector to present your slides.

You will also get a feel for standing in front of a seminar room to deliver your presentation.

Of course, you can also use an empty classroom for simply studying in peace and quiet.

Here’s a few quick pointers for using empty classrooms:

  • Check the doors of classrooms for their timetables. Well organized colleges tend to put timetables up to help show students when classes are expected to start in each room.
  • Try to turn up at about 5 minutes past the hour. If there’s no class in there, then there’s a good chance there won’t be one for at least 55 minutes. This gives you a good amount of quiet time to study.
  • Be ready to leave. If someone turns up and claims they’ve booked the room, you’ll need to pack your things and get going. That’s why maybe you should pre-book a study space instead.

16. A Pre-Booked Study Space

Most universities that I’ve worked for have a system for booking study spaces.

The biggest pro of this option is that you can stake your claim. If other students try to take the study space, you can claim it and kick them out.

You’re guaranteed a dedicated study space for a set amount of time. Make the most of it!

You usually don’t have to book far in advance because good booking systems are instantaneous. Check whether you can simply book a space 5 or 10 minutes in advance.

However, I find most bookable study spaces do book out very quickly. Therefore, I usually recommend to my students that they plan ahead and book their study space a few days in advance.

In fact, you might even be able to book a study space at the same time each week to get yourself into a great study routine.

17. University Lawn

Here’s your chance to become one of those cool, relaxed and gloriously happy college students you see glossy university magazines.

Sometimes they’re playing hackey sack, sometimes their chatting away with their friends, and yes: sometimes they’re studying.

Much like the public park, make sure you come prepared with a picnic blanket and study materials that you can read in the sun (i.e. no laptop screens that give too much glare!).

Another pro of studying on the university lawn is you’re likely to run into classmates who you can talk with about the topic your studying. Chances are, they’ll be busy studying the same thing!

Alternative Places to Study

18. While Going for a Walk

Reading a book isn’t the only way to study these days!

With the rise of text-to-talk technology and podcasting in education, you can take your studying with you on your walk.

To get your pdf readings read out loud to you, simply download a text-to-speech app from your app store and get started.

Or, go to your favourite podcast player and look around to see whether you can find podcasts of experts discussing the topic you need to study up on!

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A great pro of studying via audio is you get to multitask, too. You’ll get your daily exercise in (or get walking the dog out of the way for the day) while also getting prepped for your next test!

19. In the Car

Just go for a drive to your favorite lookout spot!

Make the most of owning your own car by using it as your own portable study space.

Now, I get that it can be a little uncomfortable studying on a laptop in the front seat of your car, but feel free to grab your weekly readings or study materials and bring it with you.

Or, why not just jump on the hood of the car on a nice sunny day for a refreshing, warm and relaxing study session in a totally new location?

20. At your Parents’ Place

This one’s for readers who live on college campus or with their friends.

I often would head home from my dorm of a weekend to visit my parents. A really nice part about going home for the weekend is that you get to escape the chaos of your dorm.

This is why I’d always make a weekend study schedule and pack the study materials I need before going home for the weekend.

If you clear up your Saturday and Sunday to be free for studying and lock yourself away in your old bedroom, you’ll be well on your way to getting some serious studying done.

Heck, if you live within 10-30 minutes of your parents, you can even just pop home for an afternoon and tell your mum you just want some peace and quiet to study!

Your parents will feel great that you’re thinking about them and you like going home, and you might even get a free meal out of it!

21. At your Holiday Home / Cabin

This one’s for those of you who are lucky enough to have a holiday home.

I never was lucky enough to use this option, but I really wish I had the opportunity! If your parents have a ski cabin or a beach home, why not ask them for the keys for a weekend of intensive studying?

In fact, intense weekends of studying can be great for getting ahead.

Plus, you can give yourself a reward: study for 5 hours then go for a ski or swim in the afternoon.

How good is that!

Summing Up

There are a lot of different places where you can head to study.

Start by deciding if you want to study at home, in a public space or at university.

Then, make your decision from the list about to select the study space that fits for you.

Personally, I like to mix up my study spaces so that they’re always new and I don’t get bored of a study space. Sometimes I’ll be in one study place and I realize I’m getting distracted, so I simply pack my gear and move to a fresh study space where I will get motivated once again.

If you’re still struggling to study, check out my advice on:

  • Scientific Strategies to Stop Procrastinating;
  • How to study a REALLY Boring Subject; and
  • How to study when you’re Tired

I’d actually love to hear some comments below if you think there’s any more points to add, and I’ll build this list even more!

Chris Drew (PhD)

Website | + posts

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Dr. Chris Drew is the founder of the Helpful Professor. He holds a PhD in education and has published over 20 articles in scholarly journals. He is the former editor of the Journal of Learning Development in Higher Education.


How do you get 100 in all exams? ›

To get higher marks in your exams, take thorough notes in your classes so you can use them to study. Also, try to study for at least 30 minutes every day leading up to your exams so you memorize the material. Avoid cramming for your tests the night before or you could overload your brain and forget everything.

Is 1 month enough to study for exams? ›

In fact, it's long enough that one of the main problems you might face with this study period is that by the time you get to the end of it, you'll have forgotten what you learned at the start. It is perfectly possible to master a subject over the course of a month.

Is 1 week enough to study for exams? ›

Fortunately, a week can be enough time to get ready for a test. Just study a little every day so you can keep your stress levels low. You might even have fun while you study!

What are the 3 secret study tips? ›

3 Secret Study Tips
  • Know what your lecturers want. Before you start studying a topic, write down your lecturer's learning objectives for that topic. ...
  • Make a study plan. Many people waste time when they study because they don't have a plan. ...
  • Use effective study techniques.

How Do I Get A+ in every exam? ›

At the beginning of each semester, you should get your syllabus, your school calendar, plus any other resources given by your school and create your own schedule. It needs to compile all-important deadlines, such as your assignments and exams, so you will not get caught by surprise.

How can I get 1 position in exam? ›

Start studying for exams about 3 weeks early.

Give yourself at least 3 weeks to cover all the material you need to know in small, manageable study sessions. Plan these sessions out in advance and make sure that you have enough time to keep up with all of your other course work.

What are the secrets of topper? ›

Topper's Productivity Secrets - 7 Tips with 100% Accuracy
  • 1) Short study duration. ...
  • 2) Sticking to the study plan. ...
  • 3) Seek to understand, not memorise. ...
  • 4) Switch between focused and divergent thinking. ...
  • 5) Spending more time on practice than on reading. ...
  • 6) Use learning tools to prepare.

How can I study 12 hours a day? ›

Having said that here are seven steps you can take to study long hours without getting overly tired or drowsy:
  1. Prioritize your schedule: take up difficult topics early in the day. ...
  2. Exercise. ...
  3. Steal a nap. ...
  4. Eat to maintain energy levels. ...
  5. Conserve your mental energy. ...
  6. Take regular breaks. ...
  7. If possible, study/ work in daylight.
16 Sept 2022

When should I stop studying? ›

Know when to stop studying.

"Within 12 to 24 hours of the test, it's time to stop studying," says Gruenwald. "You're not going to learn a lot of new content. The likelihood is much higher that you're going to stress yourself out and confuse yourself. For the last-minute studier, flashcards can be a good resource.

How do people study 4 hours a day? ›

Here are some of the best science-backed techniques to focus while studying:
  1. Meditate for at least 20 minutes every day.
  2. Create a study schedule.
  3. Use soothing study music.
  4. Turn off all the technology that distracts you.
  5. Prepare a perfect study spot.
  6. Get up for a walk or workout.
  7. Train your mind to focus for a longer time.

Why can't I study even if I want to? ›

Nowadays one problem that prevailing among students is the lack of Enthusiasm. Because of their mundane lifestyle, they get bored from daily routine work and feel lethargic. Whenever they try to study due to a lack of enthusiasm they get distracted. They aren't able to focus on their studies.

How can I study smart? ›

Studying 101: Study Smarter Not Harder
  1. Reading is not studying. Simply reading and re-reading texts or notes is not actively engaging in the material. ...
  2. Understand the Study Cycle. ...
  3. Spacing out is good. ...
  4. It's good to be intense. ...
  5. Silence isn't golden. ...
  6. Problems are your friend. ...
  7. Reconsider multitasking. ...
  8. Switch up your setting.

What are 5 study tricks? ›

5 Study Tips to Set You Up for Success
  • Find a Go-To Study Location. For starters, find a quiet, well-lit area that is available to you whenever you need to study. ...
  • Avoid the Stress of Cramming by Using a Spaced Study Session Method. ...
  • M N E M O N I C S. ...
  • Simple Self-Testing Practice. ...
  • Learn, Relearn, and Learn Again.
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It's entirely possible to study for an exam in just a handful of days. All you need is a solid plan.

How can I pass my exam in one night? ›

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  2. Remove yourself. ...
  3. Consume Caffeine. ...
  4. Work hard, then stop. ...
  5. Reduce your notes. ...
  6. Find Someone. ...
  7. Focus on the main points. ...
  8. Group things together.

Can we detect cheat in online exam? ›

The short answer is yes. Online exams can detect cheating. Authentication procedures, web monitoring, data forensics, and proctoring (just to name a few) make it hard for examinees to get away with cheating.

Is A+ test easy? ›

Actually, CompTIA A+ is not difficult because many can pass it, and it is known as IT easiest certification. It may be difficult for first-time certification exam takers but more accessible for those who already have a basic knowledge of IT. It covers topics at a basic level.

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The CompTIA A+ exams include a combination of multiple-choice questions, drag-and-drop activities and performance-based items. The multiple-choice questions are single and multiple response.

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According to the experts, a candidate should spend at least 6 to 8 hours daily on their studies, if they wish to crack the exam with good marks. Applicants can make changes in the number of hours, as per their need and convenience.

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Healthy brain food for studying includes: Protein — meat, fish, eggs, poultry, legumes, nuts and seeds, dried beans and lentils, dairy products and soy products. Protein helps your brain send messages to the rest of your body, and helps create brain chemicals that improve your mood.

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The truth is that many studies suggest that class valedictorians and toppers rarely become millionaires and successful people. According to the research of Karen Arnold, a professor at Boston College, the average GPA of American millionaires is actually 2.9.

Can a dull student become topper? ›

This is the most primary difference between a topper and an average student, the secondary differences are their approach towards a particular work and the motivation to do it. So anyone can become a topper by devoting the proper amount of time and dedicated efforts to become one.

Do toppers always succeed? ›

Being a topper in school – or college – does not guarantee success.

How can I focus 100% on studying? ›

Here are eight tricks and tips for eliminating distractions and paying attention to what you need to do:
  1. Prepare Your Brain. Before a task, calm your brain, says Venezky. ...
  2. Understand Where Your Focus Needs To Be. ...
  3. Unplug For 30 Minutes. ...
  4. Grab Some Coffee. ...
  5. Check the Thermostat. ...
  6. Turn On Some Music. ...
  7. Take Short Breaks. ...
  8. Doodle.
26 Aug 2015

How many hours can brain study? ›

This is due to the fact that the brain is only able to maintain true focus for around 45 minutes before it begins to lose steam. Therefore it would be wise practice to study diligently for up to an hour and then take a break.

Is sleeping better than studying? ›

Students who sleep better enjoy better grades, better recall, better mood, and better health. Many students opt to cram instead of sleep, thinking the extra time studying will benefit them on their exams. The research says the opposite, however.

What should I do 1 hour before exam? ›

Top tips to prepare for exams
  • Use your moments wisely. The few minutes before you switch off the light is a fantastic time for memorisation. ...
  • Eat a great meal. Make a special effort to cook yourself a decent meal. ...
  • Laugh. ...
  • Make sure you wake up. ...
  • Know when to stop. ...
  • Use the space. ...
  • Don't drink too much. ...
  • Do what works for you.

Should I study or go to bed? ›

Scores of studies conclude that students really do better when they sleep. Sleeping poorly (or not at all) leads to worse test results and poorer ability to learn new things. In fact, an all nighter hurts your ability to think, reason, and understand to the same degree as if you were taking your test drunk.

Is 1 hour of study per day enough? ›

Study Every Day: Establish a daily routine where you study in one place a minimum of 4 -5 hours each day. There are different kinds and 'levels' of study discussed below. What is important is that study becomes the centerpiece of your day and the continuous element in your work week. Do not wait for exam-time to study.

Is 1 hour of study enough? ›

Study Session Timing

A one-hour block gives you enough time to dive deep into the material, but it isn't so long that your mind wanders. However, one 60-minute session often is not enough time to cover an entire chapter or semester's worth of material, so you'll need to schedule more than one session.

Why I don't want to study? ›

Sometimes the reason for not feeling like studying is the perceived difficulty. If the subject is too difficult, students try to avoid studying. Get friends to study with you in such cases. Group study work well for some students.

How many hours should I study? ›

Tips on pacing your studying:

The recommended amount of time to spend on your studies is 2-3 hours per credit per week (4 hours per credit per week for Math classes), right from week 1. For example, for a 3-unit course, this means 6-9 hours devoted to studying per week.

How can I study when I feel sleepy? ›

Here are 17 tips to stop falling asleep during studies and keep yourself awake and focused for board exam preparations:
  1. Stick to a healthy diet. ...
  2. Sleep well. ...
  3. Take power naps. ...
  4. Drink enough water. ...
  5. Get up and move around. ...
  6. Don't study too long at a stretch. ...
  7. Read aloud and write more. ...
  8. Rotate your study topics.
19 Feb 2020

Why do I lose focus so easily? ›

Such symptoms may be due to an underlying condition, like mild cognitive impairment, or a mood disorder, like depression and anxiety. Declining focus also could result from lifestyle issues that should be addressed, such as stress, fatigue, poor sleep, dehydration, an unhealthy diet, or sedentary behavior.

How can I study faster without forgetting? ›

So, if you want to determine how to study well for exams without forgetting then you must try to study for short periods. Try to take a break in between and then again come back and study. This will enable you to learn faster as well as remember whatever you learn for a longer period of time.

Which time is best for study? ›

Most of the students prefer to study in the early morning, generally from 4 or 5 AM in the morning as the brain is more likely to concentrate. It could be the best option for students who have more stamina early in the day.

Why is studying so hard? ›

One of the most common reasons students find it difficult to study, is because of a lack of concentration. Once you start studying it is important to stay focused and not let your thoughts wander.

How do you get 99 in exams? ›

  1. How To Score Good Marks In Board Exam In Short Time : 99% Useful Tips.
  2. 1 – Time Management – Daily Routine.
  3. 2 – Having Good Food and Drinking More Water Will Help.
  4. 3 – Doing Meditation For 30 Min Per Will Increase Memory Power by 20%
  5. 4 – Take A Nap & Sleep Well.
  6. 5 – Challenge Yourself.
  7. 6 – Find Your Weakness.
6 Oct 2022

How do I get all A's fast? ›

7 Secrets to Getting Straight A's in College
  1. Pursue Your Passion. ...
  2. Organize Your Class Schedule to Best Suit You. ...
  3. Visit Your Professors' Office Hours. ...
  4. Buy a Planner. ...
  5. Build an Effective Study Schedule. ...
  6. Understand How You Are Graded. ...
  7. Set Yourself Up for Success the Day Before an Exam.
16 Oct 2020

How do you get 100% on a board? ›

Strategies you should follow to score above 90% in CBSE Board Exams 2022
  1. Some tips to know how to score excellent marks in the board exams.
  2. Make a good study plan.
  3. Small-scale study.
  4. Prepare notes.
  5. Categorize the important areas.
  6. Revise your work daily.
  7. Textbooks study.
  8. Practice mock papers and previous years' papers.
29 Mar 2022

Is 1 month enough for boards? ›

Because As per the syllabus of the 12th board exam, this one month is not enough, but with this latest revised exam pattern, you will have to prepare for fifty per cent of this total syllabus at a time. So if you want to get a good score, you have to ensure that you do not deviate from the aim for even a single hour.

Is 75 a good test score? ›

75 is a fine grade. If that's your full potential, that is a great grade and you should be very proud.

Is straight A's hard? ›

Basically, getting straight A's is hard (if it were easy, everyone would do it) so you need to work at it if you want to do this. However, avoid study groups if you tend to talk more than study. Remember, you are only working in a study group to study.

How do you pass math? ›

The Day of the Test / Test Time
  1. Make sure you're all ready to go. ...
  2. Have something to eat. ...
  3. Review your material, but don't try to cram in weeks' worth of math during the five minutes before the test! ...
  4. Follow all test directions carefully. ...
  5. Pencil in any memorized formulas or equations first. ...
  6. If you get stuck, skip it.

Is a 92 good on a test? ›

A - is the highest grade you can receive on an assignment, and it's between 90% and 100% B - is still a pretty good grade! This is an above-average score, between 80% and 89%

Is 70 a good mark? ›

Quebec's passing mark is 60% and not 50% as compared to some other provinces. Note that it is common practice for students to pass with grades in the range of 55% to 59% at the teacher's discretion. The military pass mark is also generally 60%.
9 more rows

How many hours should I study for boards? ›

Everyone has the same 24 hours in a day, meaning it's not about how much time you have but how well you manage and how many hours you study for boards exams. Managing time is the key factor that results in effective performance. It is often believed that studying 6-8 hours a day is effective.

How can I top board in 15 days? ›

Study Plan for 12th Boards
  1. Avoid exam stress.
  2. Have positive vibes.
  3. Confidence.
  4. Time management.
  5. Write notes.
  6. Study method.
  7. Work on your weak points.
  8. New topics.
4 Feb 2022


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