Download Planning your revision timetable video

Download Planning your revision timetable video on

Download Planning your revision timetable streaming video in flv, mp4, avi formats direct easily on


Planning your revision timetable

  • Share:
  • Provider: YouTube Link:
  • Rate: Please rate this video Views: 0 Downloads: 3
  • Description: Transcript

    This is a sample. Your priorities may be different. Thinking about them and noting them down on paper can help you to focus your planning.
    Your available hours may start earlier or finish later than this. Think about when you are best able to focus, are you better in the mornings or the evenings? Adjusting according to your preferred study times will help you to stick to your plan.
    Remember to include all your subjects.
    A balance of study and relaxation will help to keep you motivated to study over a number of weeks. Only focussing on studying can cause stress and this will affect your performance.
    Remember to leave breaks for food. Some people like to do an hour of studying before breakfast. This person wants to keep their evenings free, you may prefer a different pattern. Don't study all night and sleep all day though, or you'll struggle in that 9 o'clock exam.
    Although you want to spend more time on statistics, it's useful to start by dividing the hours up equally to get a rough idea. Then adjust the hours: take one hour from French and one from Psychology and allocate them to Statistics instead.
    This will give you fourteen hours for Stats, eleven for French and eleven for Psychology, still making a total of thirty-six hours of study overall.
    It's probably a good idea to plan the hours for your final exam subject first, as the day before that exam you will have finished all your other subjects and won't be able to revise for them.
    Changing between subjects will keep you motivated and spreading the revision over a longer period will help you to build reviews into your studying.
    Do a final count up of the hours to check your totals.
    Although this timetable shows complete hours, you should include breaks. You could study for twenty-five minutes, then have a five minute break or fifty minutes followed by a ten minute break. Taking a break when you start to get tired will help you to study more efficiently in the long run. Some students use a kitchen timer, which helps to avoid watching the clock.
    You have completed a simple timetable planning activity. The Exams topic page includes a downloadable timetable in Word and access to more detailed planning tools.
  • Tags: , , , , , ,
  • Category: Flag video Educational, Celebrity Videos