What if the only difference between you and that guy you know who got a 710 is your attitude?
Today I’m going to focus on one of the most important parts of your plan for GMAT domination: how to study. But first, take this short quiz about your typical GMAT study environment…
If you’ve ever been involved in competitive sports, you know that there’s a lot more than just skill that goes into a win. No matter how much you prepare, if you step for a penalty kick and your head’s not in the game, you probably won’t score.
We all know that an MBA program is an investment in your future. But how do you pay for it now? Fortunately, many scholarships exist for talented applicants.
Whether it’s hitting the gym, responding to work emails, or studying for the GMAT, just getting started is often the hardest part of anything you don’t want to do.
It’s easy to trick yourself into thinking you know more than you actually do. Check out the following two situations:
I’ve written before about the importance of training your mind while preparing to take the GMAT. Many times, students perform well on mock exams through this training.
Set a goal for each day. For example, we advise that you read one to two articles in English everyday (this does not count studying verbal problems for the GMAT).
Business schools work with two admission policies: rolling admissions and rounds of admissions.
The amount of time and ‘type of studying’ you need to prepare for the GMAT should be tailored according to your needs, what you need to improve, and your routine.
Many schools offer financial support programs for their students. However, some schools offer more financial support to students than others.
The GMAT (Graduate Management Admission Test) provides schools with information about applicants’ readiness for graduate-level academic work.