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Create the Best SAT Study Plan for You

I recently offered to create an SAT study plan for a student on Reddit who wasn’t feeling good about his ability to improve his score enough to meet his goal. I then got many, many PMs from students asking me to give them a study plan. Since I couldn’t answer them all individually, I am including all the advice that I would have sent to each student in the post.
Based on the things I have learned being an SAT tutor for 13 years, I will give some tips on creating your own study plan, discuss a study plan template, recommend some materials, and give some general study tips. This won’t be some magical article you can print out and follow robotically. The idea is to give you what you need to make your own study plan. You will also need to revise it. Life will interfere. Some topics will require less time out of you, and some will require more.
First, it is very important to create a study plan instead of just winging it. The students who tend to not want to go through the hassle of creating a study plan are the exact students who need it most! When working with students, I recommend they spend around 10 weeks, getting in around 6 hours a week of work. So let’s use this as our template.
Part one of the study plan is a timed, and if possible, realistically proctored, Official SAT. I usually have students take Official Practice Test 1. Then score the test. This is usually the time when a student doesn’t feel great; they have a score they aren’t proud of and maybe are in a bit of shock. That’s normal.
Now is the time to make a calendar. Be realistic and find chunks of time throughout the week to study. It’s great if those times can be the same every week but sometimes it isn’t feasible. I recommend chunks of time from 45 minutes to 2 hours. More or less than that can have diminishing returns. We can put that in our calendar. Mondays 4:15-5:15, Thursdays and Fridays 3:30-4:15, Saturdays 1-3, and Sundays 1-2:30. We got our 6 hours! Now, don’t worry about making your first schedule perfect. The first draft will have some bad assumptions like when you actually get home from practice, when you will have dinner, etc. You will update the schedule every week, so just make sure it is “good enough”. If you have more time per week, put in more study chunks. Less time? Put in as many study periods as you can.
When you study, prepare ahead of time to make it easy to study. Collect all your materials beforehand. Don’t have any distractions: no tv, phone, or even music.
After getting our blocks of study time set, we want to think about materials. I strongly recommend the Official SAT Study Guide for everyone. It has the best practice questions, and its massive size serves as an excellent defensive weapon if you are ever attacked! There aren’t a lot of Reading materials I love, and I haven’t seen every companies’ offerings, but I can say Erica Meltzer’s book on SAT Reading is good, if too long. I also really like International Tester’s SAT Reading Guides for everybody, but especially for ... international students. She has two ebooks, one on the Literature Passages and one on the Global Conversation Passages. Those ebooks are short, but packed with good info. I am probably gonna do a separate post to review both those ebooks soon. For SAT Writing & Language, I like Erica Meltzer’s books, but have heard good things about College Panda. For Math, I like PWN the SAT and College Panda. If you are scoring around a 550 or below in Math, you will likely have to do some significant work on your math fundamentals. Khan Academy is a good place for that. I have used KA’s online SAT practice, and I can recommend it. I have also heard good things about Magoosh, but don’t have direct experience.
Analyze Results
We have our calendar started and got our materials. Now, we get to come back to that practice test you probably wish we had forgotten about. One of the reasons I like PWN the SAT and Erica Meltzer’s books is that they have appendices that allow you to look up every question you missed on SAT Practice Tests 1-8 and figure out what type of question you missed. (PWN the SAT only has tests 1-6 in the book, you need to go to their website to download appenidix for tests 7 and 8). Why is this so useful? You are going to use those appendices and keep a tally of how often you missed every question type. Once you have done that, and arranged the question types in descending order of most missed, you will know what to start with.
Your first day of study after categorizing mistakes will consist of doing the chapters in the workbooks related to your most missed questions. I don’t recommend spending a long study session on just Math or only Reading. You could spend the first half on Reading, and the second on W&L, for example. The early phase of your study will be doing these chapters until you have done several for each section. Once you have completed all the chapters on question types you were consistently missing, you will be ready for the middle phase. The middle phase of your study will be a mixture of chapters and practice tests. The late phase will be mostly practice tests. With our 10 week plan, we would spend about 3 weeks in each phase. If you have less time, make each phase a bit shorter. Extend each phase if you have more time.
When I write doing chapters and practice tests, I’m including your original attempts at answering questions, your review of them, and your 2nd try of those questions. Students tend to underestimate the value of reviewing and retrying, thinking that just mindlessly grinding out a massive quantity of questions is what will help them improve. That doesn’t work well at all. Most of your study time should be understanding and reviewing questions. I would recommend spending half to two-thirds of your study time reviewing. If you only managed to do all the questions on SAT practice tests 1 and 2, but thoroughly reviewed everything you missed and guessed on, you would improve more than if you had done all 8 practice tests and even several of the QAS tests, but half-heartedly reviewed them afterward.
Having nagged you to review, I should at least give you some guidance on how to review. The goal with your review is to know the question well enough that you will get any very similar question correct in the future, and could teach someone else how to get the answer. You should keep a mistake journal that organizes all of your review. Your should try to answer three things in your review of each question: 1) What did I do wrong?, 2) What should I have done instead?, 3) What is the clue in this question that I missed that should have shown me how to answer the question? Sometimes, these three questions may overlap enough that you only need to answer two, and that is okay. Once you start filling up pages, don’t just ignore them. You will want to review these notes. This, right here, is the real bulk of where your improvement comes from. Knowing what your mistake were, and knowing what to do instead can be difficult, especially early on. Getting good explanations is key. Don’t overdo it, but use SAT to ask for help on questions that stump you! The College Board or Khan Academy explanations are okay, but not always helpful. 1600.io has good explanations, and the explanations for tests 1-4 are free. Between all of these resources, you will have explanations for any question you could have.
Once you have reviewed all of your missed/guessed questions, you aren’t off the hook yet. You will need to retry all of those questions, without notes. Wait long enough to make sure you don’t remember that #17 was D, but don’t wait too long. This is where you prove that you understand the problem. Don’t skimp on this.
Realistic Proctored Tests
Good review is the bulk of where your improvement will come from, but you need to make sure all that improvement shows up on test day. The biggest impediment to that is a lack of realistic testing experience. In addition to that diagnostic, you need to take at least 2 more tests under realistic conditions. So, no extra breaks just hanging out at home. There are plenty of local test prep companies that offer free proctored tests. Just make sure that you are taking official SAT tests. If that won’t work for you, take the tests at a library. Bring a pencil and calculator. Turn your phone off. Time yourself accurately. If you can, try to even take them on Saturday mornings. The missed questions from these tests will be the material you will use for review.
Final Stretch
The last week of your study should be about consolidating and resting. You can’t effectively learn a bunch of new material in the last week. What you can do is make sure everything you have “mostly” learned becomes stuff that you know completely. Review your notes. Finish up any remaining retries. Get enough sleep. Exercise.
Last Words
I just threw a bunch of stuff at you. You don’t have to perfectly implement all of it. Just do what you can. If you read it all and implement most of it decently, you will be far ahead of most students and can make very big improvements.
submitted by SDHigherScores to Sat

The Lazy Pre-Med's Guide to a 520+

Score: 523 (131/128/132/132)
Background: Did my undergrad in Biological Sciences 2013-2017. Was an absolute dipshit for my first two years in college, during which I made an impressive number of B’s since all I did was binge-drink and play Smash Bros. Realized I had to get my life together if I was serious about pursuing medicine, so I hit the books hard. But it became overwhelmingly apparent that I needed more time, so I decided to take some gaps – worked at an ER as a Clinical Researcher for a year then at a Behavioral Therapy clinic for another year. Switched to part-time for the summer to give myself time to study.
MCAT Timeline: 10 weeks, May 20 – Aug 09 (Test Date 09/09),
  • Averaged ~5-6 hrs studying on days I felt motivated
  • Cumulatively gave myself about 1.5 weeks off on days where the thought alone of taking a problem set made me sick. These off-days were vital to regenerating my motivation.
Resources Used:
  • Kaplan 7 (strongly recommend)
  • Khan Academy / CrashCourse (strongly recommend)
  • Barron’s Flashcards
  • MacGoosh Flashcards
  • Mcat-review.org (strongly recommend)
  • Sam’s ProspectiveDoctor MCAT Podcast (strongly recommend)
  • ANKI (strongly recommend)
  • GRE Subject Tests: Gen Chem, Orgo, Bio, Biochem, Psych (recommend Biochem + Psych)
  • Kaplan and TPR’s free mats
  • JackWestin Question of the Day
  • UWorld (strongly recommend)
  • Next Step 1-4 (strongly recommend)
  • AAMC mats (you don’t need these. jk this is a non-negotiable)
For those curious about the costs involved:
  • MCAT Registration - $315
  • NextStep - $99
  • UWorld - $ 212
  • Anki - $25
  • AAMC mats - $200
  • TOTAL: $851
  • Future chance at being a physician: priceless. Jk I’m broke as shit and am thrilled about the cost of med school apps.
PHASE 1: Orientation | ~ 0.5 week
Since it had been so long since I studied for an exam, I spent about 5 days or so just to get in the headspace of MCAT studying. I’ll be honest, I was shitting vibranium bricks. How the actual eff am I going to take this beast of an exam this long after my college coursework? I spent most of this period scouring MCAT for advice on how to begin. Thankfully, the more I read, the more I began to see a pattern in study strategies and the more I realized that ordinary scrubs like me can achieve rock solid scores without paying a scumbag tutoring company thousands of dollars.
I took a deep breath and told that little voice in my head to frig off – I can do this.
PHASE 2: Content Review | ~2.5 weeks
Weirdly enough, this was my favorite part. As the mantra on this sub goes, the Kaplan 7 is key. I got a second-hand set from a friend and carefully went through the following books in this order: Physics, Gen Chem, Organic Chem, Biochemistry, Biology, Behavioral Sciences, High-Yield Workbook. I did not take full notes, but I made small side notes in the books just to reinforce any weak concepts. I doubt the order in which you study matters, but it helped me consolidate information better by taking it just one subject at a time. Since each subject loosely builds on the one prior, it was interesting to go from micro to macro. I skipped the CARS and Kaplan Guide books.
In addition to these books, I only used Khan Academy to review concepts I was weak on. I also used Crash Course for Physics, Sociology, and Anatomy/Physiology – I ended up watching these in their entirety since they were just so well made and entertaining. I used them as “productive study breaks” and honestly, I found the content review extremely helpful. However, I do not recommend watching every Khan/CC video just for the sake of completion, since your time might be better spent going through new flashcards or doing practice problems rather than relearning something you already know.
I also spent just a couple of days skimming through graded exams from my college courses for Orgo, Biology, Biochem, and Cell Bio. I used this to build a list of weak areas that the MCAT may test. During this time I also listened to a few episodes of Ryan Grey's MCAT Podcast – it was reasonably helpful it was so cringey that I couldn’t get through it. I later discovered the super underrated ProspectiveDoctor Podcast which I absolutely loved – listened to about 1-2 episodes a week while driving to work.
For better or for worse, I did not make any Anki cards during this period because I felt like it would’ve slowed me down too much. I did go through Barron’s Flashcards once and finished the MacGoosh Flashcards deck on the free iPhone app. I do not recommend Barron’s – it had a handful of mistakes, did not present content in an AAMC fashion, and had far too many bullet points to be effectively used as flashcards. MacGoosh on the other hand was a great resource for broad strokes content review.
PHASE 3: Problem Sets and Diagnostics | ~3 weeks
At this point I was feeling pretty confident in my content, but still had no idea if this translated to a good score. But you know that feeling of dread before jumping into a cold pool so instead you go sit in the jacuzzi? MCAT test prep was the frigid pool. I ended up going with the GRE Subject Tests for Chemistry, Orgo, Biology, Biochem, and Psych. I went through these super quickly and skipped any question I knew would never be asked on the MCAT. At this point you’re probably thinking to yourself “why in the world did you do this?” Good question – it wasn’t all helpful, but by and large I found these to be solid content assessment that was mostly representative of MCAT content. The Biochem and Psych ones were particularly helpful, the former for experimental procedures and the later for famous psychologists/experiments. I told myself I was doing this to “save up my MCAT questions for later” but I guess this was my way of building up toward the real deal.
I moved onto NS’s diagnostic material, and I found their free discrete q prep to be super helpful. After going through their free problem sets I nutted up and took the NS Half Length. This went alright but I was absolutely exhausted afterwards. Considering this was just half the length of the real test, I was scared shitless. That was enough of a shock to make me log onto U World and begin the real test grind. I didn’t really make myself a clear-cut schedule because I knew that if I did, I wouldn’t adhere to it anyway. I aimed to hit C/P, B/B, and P/S every day with question sets starting at 15q which I slowly worked up to 30-35q. I would take a question set then review it thoroughly by jotting stuff down in my notebook. This is where I made my biggest leap in endurance & content application.
After more practice under my belt I took all the free exams: NS 1 FL, Kaplan Diagnostic, and TRP FL – reviewing each one thoroughly and doing light U World prep on the side. I only used these to cover content areas - since these are third party I wasn't looking for representative score predictions, just wanted to build endurance and beef up content.
PHASE 4: Full Lengths, AAMC mats, Anki | 5 weeks
After having my confidence wrecked by UWorld, I slowly regained it by consistently taking timed problem sets of C/P, B/B, and P/S. I was initially scoring in the high 60’s to low 70 %’s but slowly bumped that up to mid 80 %’s. I wouldn’t put a lot of stock into these values. UWorld is the most useful tool for content review in a highly MCAT representative setting, but how you score here only loosely ties with your AAMC performance. But the question style and scope was, in my opinion, pretty darn accurate to the real deal. At this point I’d barely done any CARS prep, so I started to do UWorld’s CARS along with Jack Westin’s Question of the Day CARS prep. I did not like JW’s questions, but his passages are decent enough and his overtly tricky wording teaches you to be on guard. Contrary to popular opinion on this sub, I thought UWorld’s CARS was rock solid, but a little easier than AAMC. I only did 12-15 of JW’s passages and about 100 of the UWorld CARS.
With most of UWorld under my belt, I felt much more confident with the testing style and length. I moved onto the big boi FL’s. I shot for 1-2 FL’s a week. In between taking these and reviewing them, I read through mcat-review.org and did about half an hour to an hour of Anki a day. While reviewing exams, I only made Anki cards for questions I got wrong. At this point I was feeling pretty burnt out, and I started taking whole days off. The initial "magic" of learning I felt during Phase 1 wore off, and I was mindnumbingly bored. I made the piss-poor decision to reinstall Starcraft 2 and Civ5. My head was so far up my ass I started drinking nearly every other night and played Smash until 3 in the morning. I destroyed the sleep schedule I’d carefully built up over the past few weeks.
As Test Day approached, it dawned on me that I’d barely touched the AAMC materials. I don’t know what was going through my head – it must have been a mixture of hubris from my last FL scores and sheer apathy from several weeks of studying. Thankfully I still had the wherewithal to continue with my FL schedule and NS 4 was the backhand to the face I needed. I uninstalled all my games and locked up my Switch. No more bullshit.
I repaired my sleep schedule and shotgunned the remaining AAMC content. AAMC FL 3 was a crotch shot – I knew my CARS was weak but didn’t think it was at a 126. I had no idea what happened there, but knew that I was not giving this section its due diligence. I managed to get through everything except for CARS Qpack 1 and about a third of Qpack 2. I simply ran out of time, and this gap in my study schedule clearly reflected in my final score. I kept telling myself “you can’t really study for CARS, it’s entirely up to what shows up on Test Day.” To be honest there’s some truth to that, but don’t do what I did. Give this section the effort it deserves.
Contrary to what other people recommend on this sub, I studied right up until the very last day. I started psyching myself out - my section banks were poopy and my last FL was weaker than everything before it. I took a deep breath and said eff it. I did all the things other high scorers recommended on this sub. I felt satisfied with where I stood. I knew it would be okay.
I woke up feeling well rested and surprisingly calm. I went about my usual morning routine. The day before I ate incredibly light to avoid any possibility of gastric distress during the exam. I cannot stress how important this is. Ever since I tanked my first SAT due to a Tex-Mex induced bowel movement, I’ve been exceedingly cautious about what I put in my body the day before an exam. I also copiously hydrated so that I wouldn’t have to pee during the test. This ultimately backfired on me – nothing came about before C/P but then all hit me at once halfway through section 1. All I could think about during C/P was how my bladder is on the verge of exploding. I was much more careful about how much I drank during the breaks. For breakfast and lunch that day, I ate light high-protein foods (casein shake, protein bar, peanuts, stick cheese)
I got to the test center at 7:30a, check-in was no big deal – the staff was friendly and I was able to begin my exam within 20 minutes. Keep in mind that everyone is on their own schedule so people will be in and out of the testing room. I strongly recommend using the ear buds they provide you – I'd use these over the headphone since those were super bulky and itchy. You actually have plenty of break time – you get an additional 2 minutes grace period to each break so don’t worry if you have to squeeze out that burrito despite my warning. I STRONGLY recommend you use every second of your break even if that means sitting in front of your testing computer – breathe, stretch, smile. You got this shit you sexy bastard.
Score Timeline ( 8 "Real Exams")
  • 06/12/19 NS Diagnostic: 511 (128/127/128/128)
  • 06/17/19 NS FL 1: 512 (129/126/129/128)
  • 06/27/19 Kap Diagnostic: 513 (129/127/128/129)
  • 07/01/19 Princeton Review FL: [510] (126, skipped bc horseshit, 128, 129)
  • 07/05/19 AAMC Sample: 523 (131/130/131/131)
  • 07/15/19 AAMC 1: 520 (130/128/ 132/ 130)
  • 07/24/19 NS 2: 516 (130/ 127/ 129/ 130)
  • 07/26/19 NS 3: 514 (128/ 126/ 130/ 130)
  • 07/30/19 NS 4: 510 (128/ 127/ 127/ 128)
  • 08/02/19 AAMC 2: 522 (131/ 130/ 131/ 130)
  • 08/06/19 AAMC 3: 518 (130/ 126/ 131/ 131)
  • PREDICTED SCORE: 521 (131, 129, 131, 131)
C/P: This was the section I was most scared of but found the easiest to improve in. I did every single UWorld question as well as the AAMC question and section banks. These are the only learning resources you need – the other 3rd party stuff was decent enough but didn’t quite hit the nail on the head. You will absolutely need to know your formulas. I didn’t outright rote memorize all of them, but instead spent the time to understand the relationships between different equations – this was lifesaving. I did supplement with ANKI to drill it in and the more problem sets you do, the easier it gets to recall them. This is the one section where you can get away with just skimming the passage before jumping straight into the questions. I flagged any question with moderate amount of calculation or if I felt mildly unsure of it. My exam ended up being very orgo heavy, which to my luck was one of my strong subjects. I had over 10 minutes left-over which I used to go through my flagged questions.
CARS: What do I even say about this one. I was the most nervous about this section going in, and was the only section I felt apprehensive going out. I knew I could have prepped harder, and I'm probably not the best resource for advice on this one, but here's what I can say. It’s so easy to dismiss and procrastinate on. It’s also easy to throw your hands up and say something like “pssh that passage was BS,” or “that question made no sense, [email protected]#$ PICASSO.” But do not fall into this trap. The only way to improve on this section is to get over the mental – more than any other section in this exam, your mental for CARS is absolutely vital. I would recommend completing ALL of Uworld’s CARS, some JW, and ALL of AAMC under timed settings. This was the only section where I felt the clock ticking away from me. You HAVE to become comfortable with close reading a passage in under 4 minutes and then process of eliminating answer choices using evidence in under 6 minutes. If you go over 10 minutes per passage, you're screwing yourself. If you consistently practice this section I’m positive you’ll find patterns in question style and will overall become quicker at picking apart the important info from the BS. I’m also positive you will outscore my lazy ass.
B/B: My background was in Biology and I loved Bioc and Cell bio, so this was my favorite section. I feel disgusting for saying so but I really enjoyed the experimental stuff, especially when it was about medical conditions – it actually felt doctor-y! Despite this, I still struggled initially – Uworld’s B/B is incredibly challenging and will make you feel bad. But don’t take it personally. Thoroughly review their explanations. UWorld, NS, and AAMC Section Banks were my main resources for this. I did some Khan passages, but they were hit or miss. For this section you not only need to have your flashcard stuff down rock solid but you have to be comfortable with experimental analysis. This section is VERY passage dependent, which is why I highlighted aggressively on test day. There are also a sizable number of discretes in passages so that provided a lot of breathing room time-wise. I finished with over 15 minutes to spare on this section and used it to review the heavy experimental questions again to make sure I didn’t misinterpret any figures.
P/S: During my prep, this was my “whatever” section. I enjoyed most of the content but found a lot of the MCAT soci stuff to be straight up BS (I apologize to any Sociology majors). This mostly felt like a vocab test, which is why I didn’t really stress about it all too much. As recommended on this sub, read “The Doc” and go through the premed ANKI deck. If you do that and then UWorld and AAMC, you’re golden. Test Day threw a little bit more analysis type questions at me than I was expecting, and I felt like I was guessing more than during my prep. But just read the passages closely (don’t skim this, you have so much time) and stick to the content you know. If you see unfamiliar terms in the answer choices, odds are they’re made-up. I was the last person to finish my test at the testing center, and you know what? It doesn't matter at all. Take the time you need.
Give yourself ample time to study for the exam, but don’t go overboard. Unless you’re comfortable studying for extended periods of time, I highly dissuade you from studying more than 7-8 hours per day – you’re going to burn out. Anyone who tells you that you need to study 40-50+ hours a week to get that juicy score is just a sucker for punishment. Aim for a powerful 5 as opposed to a weak 8. No phones, no Facebook, no Tinder, none of that crap unless you’re on a short break. Drag your butt to the gym or even for a short walk 3-4 times a week. Your body and mind will thank you for it. Also take days off, you can afford it I promise you.
Most importantly, something that is grossly undervalued on this sub: respect the MCAT. It’s easy to shit on it – "wow what a bullshit ordeal that these evil scumbag AAMC suits are forcing us poor students to endure." I absolutely understand that sentiment, but I didn’t allow that to cloud my thoughts or studying. There is never going to be a fair standardized test. I am not shilling for the AAMC, I hate it as much as the rest of you do, but as far as standardized tests go - this one at least tries to be fair and turns out to be a reasonably okay measure of your knowledge, testing ability, but most importantly your motivation to sit down and study. If you understand why they’re throwing this crap at you, you can take it on as a positive challenge as opposed to a negative ordeal. Personally, this helped me immensely with the test review process. When I got stuff wrong, I wouldn’t blame the test writers, I’d blame my prep. So do yourself a massive favor and try to refrain from falling into the toxic meme trap that this sub can be. Absolutely vent if you have to, but do your darnedest to stay positive by keeping up with your friends and family.
Thank all of you for helping me. I could not have gotten anywhere near my score without the phenomenal advice that so many of you have selflessly shared. I hope my experience lends credence to the guides people have posted in the past and also provides hope to worried students out there: if an average pre-med like me can snatch a 523, who's to say you can't get a 528?
(@Mods: Happy to send a screenshot via DM)
submitted by Orc_Lives_Matter to Mcat

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