Five Ways for Better Grades
We get confused when we try to think what intelligence is, and how a student (whether they be five or fifteen years old) performs in their lessons. Intelligence we are told is something inherited and something developed.
So, when we watch how a student performs regularity throughout the school year, we assume it natural to think that the stability they display is largely due to the ‘inherited’ bit of their intelligence. Indeed, students do not rise to the top of the class in one lesson and fall to the bottom in the next, but is there some way we can help all students to move out of this stability — which actually they are conditioned into?
To this aim, I have written Five Ways for Better Grades, a very short book that tries to examine 5 key factors that will enable any student to improve their grades, with all the ramifications this can mean to their life.