I never really was inclined to do Math. Forget revising, learning was tough too. While my friends and teachers tried their best to engage me in class, I would end up just copying notes, doodling, writing big questions and highlighting them.  

Worked out for me until my board exams. Reality hit hard, and I was now conscious I didn’t know it all. If you really want to get on top of the material, you need to engage with it – you learn more from a conversation than from a lecture.

1. Make Sure You Have Got The TextBook Covered:

Always know your syllabus. Start by prepping all the class lessons and cover your curriculum in a systematic way. Review your notes thoroughly. Remember, your teachers made you mark board exam important questions? Well, solve similar problems since these will help break down how a given procedure or formula works. This will help you be more confident in board exams.

2. Play Math Quizzes and Practice a lot

Online Math quizzes are amazing and have a lot to offer. They are engaging as well as tell you where you need more practice. Answering one challenge question a day will keep you motivated and aware of learning gaps. Once you know, find all the topics from your Math Textbooks and solve the exercise given at the end of every chapter in books to have a deep understanding of the problem. You can also solve Math 2018 board exam paper to get the gist of the Math board exam. 

3. Tell out loud How You Solved It

Rote-learning is our habit. We tend to memorise instead of understanding. But, math is too risky for that. Form a habit of explaining why you solved a problem in a particular way. This will reinforce the practice and also tell if your approach is right or not. Do this exercise with your siblings. 

4. Make an Enthu Math Group

A lot of your peers will have different concepts and understanding of the topics. If you form a “Math Practice Group” it will be easy and fun to understand tough concepts and work on it. You could actually identify each of your strength and weakness and do peer learning accordingly. 

5. Do Mindspark Twice A day:

One study in the J-PAL review looks at an Indian after-school scheme where children used Mindspark for 4.5 months. They found that the progress made in language and maths by those pupils was more significant than in almost any study of education in poor countries—and for a fraction of the cost of attending a government-run school.

Mindspark offers interactive games, it lets you do math at your own pace and is like a friend who solves problems with you showing you the right path. If you answer incorrectly, Midnsaprk will tell you why you are wrong and will take you to basics. It will help you with tons of practice questions. Mindspark is your all-time buddy in need.

Avail your 7day free trial here http://bit.ly/2z41Nwq

Devarshi Pandya

Devarshi Pandya

Devarshi is no Angie Fox but she writes conversational content on Education. She is an enthusiastic writer, active twitterati and a die-hard Buzzfeed Fan.
She brings along her experience in extensive research and branding. A passionate writer by day and an avid reader by night she packages for a blend of technical and creative write-ups.
Devarshi Pandya

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