Stress-Free Revision Timetable Template Page 2


How to fill in your revision timetable
Write in all your exams in the ‘Exam week’ section
Write in any days where you are busy and won’t be able to revise
Work out which days you should revise each subject. Ideally, have several sessions of revision for each one.
Judge which subjects need most time
Don’t leave your least favourite subjects till last
Build in some space to allow for illness or problems
Top 10 tips for surviving your exams
Plan ahead – make sure well in advance that you know how each exam works and how many questions you have to answer.
Do not bottle up your worries – talk to someone; ask for help early.
Practise relaxation techniques/anti-panic strategy.*
Spend at least 30 minutes a day relaxing doing one of these things: reading an easy book, having a bath, listening to music,
walking, exercising or watching a funny film. Do not use a computer, tablet or phone during this time.*
Learn how to get a better night’s sleep.*
Find lots of brain fuelling foods that you LIKE and make sure you eat before work/your exam. Plan your pre-exam snack.
Always have water with you and avoid fizzy or sugary drinks.*
Your brain can only concentrate well for about 25 minutes – give yourself a break then. Breathe deeply, walk about if
possible; if not, wriggle your toes!
Get fresh air. A brisk walk outside has huge health and anti-stress benefits and is also a very good way of thinking things
through. And it pushes more oxygen to your brain.
A bit of chocolate (preferably dark) is a good idea – before an exam for an energy boost (as long as you also have some
protein) and after as a reward. You deserve it!
After an exam, do not ask other people what they wrote; it’s a sure-fire way to be more stressed. Now is the time to put that
exam behind you. It’s over!
* Visit Nicola Morgan’s blog for more tips.


00 votes

Related Articles

Related forms

Related Categories

Parent category: Business
Page of 2