An ideal GMAT preparation should entail the following:

  1. As a first step, you need to take a Simulated / Mock Test of GMAT to benchmark your performance. This should be followed by an objective critical analysis from an expert teacher to comment on issues which may not be in public domain. This helps in giving a realistic idea about the level of hard-work needed and time lines to be maintained during preparation.
  2. Find the right set of books and a teacher who can make your learning challenging, comprehensive, engaging and fun.
  3. Learning and mastering the specific strategies and procedures to handle each type of question appearing on the GMAT. This also entails identifying each type of question that appears on the GMAT and knowing how to crack it by using its specific strategy and procedure.
  4. Understanding all concepts and rules tested on the GMAT and applying them on a certain number of real GMAT questions until you become perfect.
  5. Clearing the concepts with your teacher on each and every question, in which you make a mistake and cannot realize what went wrong.
  6. Identifying concepts that you tend to forget.
  7. Identifying questions where you tend not to use the right procedure.
  8. Practice questions under a time constraint to decrease your response time to handle questions. Your accuracy dips down as you work faster so work on it.
  9. Take progressive tests having multiple topics.
  10. After you have attained a certain level of expertise, start taking Mock GMAT exams to identify test dynamics and how a complete exam affects your accuracy and performance. Issues such as lower accuracy when you attempt a multiple-subject and multiple-topic test, shorter attention span, low stamina to use brain actively for four hours, test anxiety and nervousness, etc should be identified. Take more tests and address whatever problems you have. Keep doing mid-course corrections in your preparation based on Mock Test performance and analysis.
  11. Be clear about the dynamics of the test day and be completely prepared for it, in terms of mandatory breaks during the test and how you can use them to your advantage, what to eat or drink during the break, test centre procedures, proctoring procedures, Business School list to which GMAT scores have to officially sent, documents to carry to the test centre, what to wear, what to do if you suffer a test irregularity, etc.
    12. GMAT mock tests can have a toll on your nerves. Keep yourself cool, upbeat and objective. Visualize yourself responding to case studies at your dream B.School, when you get bugged or tired.

We have designed Class-Room based programs and 1-on-1 Personalized Attention programs which addresses these issues faced by students:

  1. We start with a Diagnostic Test ( Mock GMAT ) to benchmark a student’s performance and present position. The student receives a detailed analysis of his performance (GMAT Test Performance Analysis) to a subject, topic and question level.
  2. We follow a closed-feedback-loop mechanism to train you. We wouldn’t just be happy that we have taught you the right stuff, but we will ensure that you have understood and learnt it well. We would like to be a bit strict here and we will also check what you have learnt and why are you not getting a 100% score. So the program has a lot of written homework, which is monitored by teachers.
  3. Student attempts a Pre-Work assignment to increase familiarity with a topic and understand the challenges involved.
  4. Teacher teaches the topic in class and teaches every concept that has been tested on the GMAT. Students are encouraged to take extensive notes during the class. Then teacher shows how to apply the each concept through questions that test that concept. Now students attempt a certain number of questions in front of the teacher to identify any problems that still remain. The class ends with detailed written assigned homework of two types – questions to test knowledge of concepts tested on GMAT, which have been taught in class and questions to test application of concepts (real GMAT questions from the Official Guide to the GMAT)
  5. Back from the class, at home, a student revises class notes and has to attempt stuff from a practice work book. The work book has three parts – reiterated important concepts (to be revised and learnt), Concept Tests (to identify whether you have learnt all the concepts) and Concept Application Tests (to test whether you know how to apply concepts on questions ) on each topic to identify whether a certain concept is not clear or application of the concept is not perfect.
  6. The workbook is submitted to the teacher, who minutely checks the home work and provides remedial actions – teaching the concept again, more class work in front of the teacher or/and more homework.
  7. Your teacher clears the concepts on each and every question, in which you make a mistake but you are unable to realize what went wrong.
  8. In this manner each topic, concept and question type gets perfected. The next stage is working under time constraints to hone time management and decrease reaction time to each question.
    12. GMAT mock tests can have a toll on your nerves. Keep yourself cool, upbeat and objective. Visualize yourself responding to case studies at your dream B.School, when you get bugged or tired.
    1. We have designed Class-Room based programs and 1-on-1 Personalized Attention programs which addresses these issues faced by students:

      1. We start with a Diagnostic Test ( Mock GMAT ) to benchmark a student’s performance and present position. The student receives a detailed analysis of his performance (GMAT Test Performance Analysis) to a subject, topic and question level.
      2. We follow a closed-feedback-loop mechanism to train you. We wouldn’t just be happy that we have taught you the right stuff, but we will ensure that you have understood and learnt it well. We would like to be a bit strict here and we will also check what you have learnt and why are you not getting a 100% score. So the program has a lot of written homework, which is monitored by teachers.
      3. Student attempts a Pre-Work assignment to increase familiarity with a topic and understand the challenges involved.
      4. Teacher teaches the topic in class and teaches every concept that has been tested on the GMAT. Students are encouraged to take extensive notes during the class. Then teacher shows how to apply the each concept through questions that test that concept. Now students attempt a certain number of questions in front of the teacher to identify any problems that still remain. The class ends with detailed written assigned homework of two types – questions to test knowledge of concepts tested on GMAT, which have been taught in class and questions to test application of concepts (real GMAT questions from the Official Guide to the GMAT)
      5. Back from the class, at home, a student revises class notes and has to attempt stuff from a practice work book. The work book has three parts – reiterated important concepts (to be revised and learnt), Concept Tests (to identify whether you have learnt all the concepts) and Concept Application Tests (to test whether you know how to apply concepts on questions ) on each topic to identify whether a certain concept is not clear or application of the concept is not perfect.
      6. The workbook is submitted to the teacher, who minutely checks the home work and provides remedial actions – teaching the concept again, more class work in front of the teacher or/and more homework.
      7. Your teacher clears the concepts on each and every question, in which you make a mistake but you are unable to realize what went wrong.
      8. In this manner each topic, concept and question type gets perfected. The next stage is working under time constraints to hone time management and decrease reaction time to each question.

      <td

      1. If you have four months to prepare for the GMAT
      2. If you can attend classes on Saturdays and Sundays
      S. No. Program Name Targeted Students
      1. Integrated Class Room Batch
      2. 1-on-1 Personal Tutoring Program
      1. If you want complete personalized attention with real time monitoring of your progress by the teacher
      2. If you want to learn at your own pace, fast or slow.
      3. If you have one or two months to prepare for the GMAT.
      4. If you are a high achiever and are ready to work hard to get the best possible score on the GMAT.
      5. If you cannot attend classes on weekends on a regular basis and need more flexibility of time.

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