GMAT Class Room Integrated Batch Program

The GMAT Class Room Integrated Batch Program covers each topic in four broad stages :

  1. Analysis of Student Performance – The program commences with a Benchmarking Test taken by the student at home or our learning center. The reported performance of the student is assessed and an Analysis of Test Performance Report is prepared by teachers and is discussed with the student.

The GMAT is an aptitude test, and you would already be good or weak at a lot of knowledge concepts, question solving procedures, test taking techniques and test dynamics along with a certain sharpness of brain being tested on this exam. So the first step is to get a realistic idea of your present status by subjecting you to a Benchmarking Test. This Benchmarking Test is exactly on the lines of the real GMAT and has the same standard of questions. Attempting the Benchmarking Test helps in giving the right direction to your preparation.

  1. Benchmarking and Learning Stage – As the first part of the class room program, you attend classes where your teacher teaches you all the topics that appear on the GMAT. Your teacher will teach you each and every subtopic and concept tested on the GMAT. After teaching of concepts, your teacher will subject you concept-testing to identify any concepts that you may not have understood. Then your teacher will attempt some real GMAT questions to make you understand how to apply the learnt concepts to solve questions. As a third step your teacher will give you a class-exercise with real GMAT questions, from the latest edition of The Official Guide to the GMAT, as a final test of your competence and identify any loopholes that may still be present and we plug them up.

Homework is assigned at the end of each class. Homework comprises of attempting the taught topics in a homework-workbook topic-wise. This workbook comprehensively covers all concepts and strategies needed to excel in the GMAT. It would have concepts in three formats

  • Written concepts to be learnt
  • Concepts with blanks to be filled up to check your conceptual knowledge.
  • Objective questions to be attempted to check your ability to recall relevant concepts and apply then to solve actual questions .
  1. Concept Clarity Stage – After you have completed a certain module of the workbook, you submit the workbook so that it can be manually checked by your teacher. If you make a certain mistake or if you do not attempt a certain item, this indicates you need clarity on that concept and you can arrange a doubt session with your teacher. This step will ensure that you master each and every concept and strategies needed to excel in the GMAT.
  2. Concept Application Stage – Last step is to apply your knowledge on sets of question banks. These question banks have actual questions from the official guides and papers released by GMAC over the last twenty years. Questions on which you mark a wrong answer, questions that you cannot attempt, or questions on which you have a confusion and need more clarity or a faster way to attempt can be cleared with your teacher.
  3. Simulated Exam Stage – During the last stage you attempt Simulated / Mock Exams to understand, learn and excel in test dynamics.

Even when a student has mastered all concepts and knows how to attempt every question that can possibly appear on the exam, he may still not be able to get a 100% score on the actual exam because of issues such as test anxiety, lower attention span or stamina to apply brains for a four hour long exam. Taking a series of Mock Exams ensures that a student can identify the problems which are stopping him from achieving a perfect score. Each of these Mock Exams are to be followed by analyzing the exam performance and keeping the teacher in the loop during this stage.

Note : Classes are conducted twice a week for weekend batches and thrice a week for weekday batches.

Requirements for Enrollment 

Before enrolling for the GMAT preparatory courses with us, we will need four inputs from you so that we can help you in a more informed and customized manner:

  1. Your detailed resume
  2. List of any Business Schools and programs that you are interested in.
  3. Your performance on the GMAT. Even if you have taken the GMAT before, we will subject you to a Simulated / Mock GMAT and give you a detailed report on your present status – GMAT Test Performance Analysis. This helps in giving a realistic idea about the level of hard-work needed and time lines to be maintained during preparation.
  4. We will subject you to a psychometric test – All About You. It has 5 subjective questions on which the Business School essay questions are also based. Based on your responses to the exercise, we will give you a detailed report on your candidature to Business Schools – Initial Profile Assessment. This Initial Profile Assessment is prepared by domain experts and comments upon how the admission officers will perceive your current profile and what changes in your profile can increase your chances of being selected by a good Business School.

After receiving your four inputs, senior members of our Admissions Team will discuss how we can help you and what programs offered by us can help you.

If you are interested in our programs, please mail us your academic and professional details by attaching an updated resume at mail@ivyleague.us.com

 

Nine Steps of Preparation for all IvyLeague Programs 

  1. Benchmarking Test – The GMAT is an aptitude test, and you would already be good or weak at a lot of knowledge concepts, question solving procedures, test taking techniques and test dynamics along with a certain sharpness of brain being tested on this exam. So the first step is to get a realistic idea of your present status by subjecting students to a Benchmarking Test. This Benchmarking Test is exactly on the lines of the real GMAT and has the same standard of questions. Attempting the Benchmarking Test helps in giving the right direction to your preparation.
  2. Pre-Class Priming – All students do not have the same foundation of the topic to be taught in class. This foundation depends on what was taught to them during schooling. So to bring all students at par, even before the class, students have to do a bit of revision of concepts that were taught to them in school years. Casually read through the Pre-Class Priming Docs to get familiar with the topic to be taught in class. This helps you to easily understand the topics taught in class.
  3. Class Training – During the Class
    1. Teacher teaches all concepts, right from the basics.
    2. Students have to take extensive class to remember concepts better.
    3. Teacher attempts representative questions to exhibit how the concepts can be applied to solve questions.
    4. You also attempt a class exercise to find whether you can attempt all possible types of questions on the topic. This class exercise is discussed by the teacher.
    5. This helps in thoroughly understanding all concepts and question solving procedures.
  4. Homework – Back At Home, after a class :
    1. You revise your class notes.
    2. Attempt a Concept Exercise to check whether you have learnt all concepts.
    3. Attempt another exercise to check whether you can attempt all possible types of questions on the topic.
  5. Back in Class – The teacher will check your Home Work manually and does the needed remedial action, by teaching concepts and questions on which you have made mistakes.
  6. Polishing – You can practice more questions from a Practice Question Bank and clear any doubts with your teacher.
  7. Learning from Tests – Take Topic Tests and Progressive Tests to monitor your preparation and do mid-course corrections.
  8. Test Taking Techniques – Attempt Simulated Exams or Mock Exams to learn Test Dynamics, handle test-anxiety, increase attention span, and develop a greater stamina.
  9. The GMAT Test Day – Don’t worry, You’ll ace the real exam.

 

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