is an Instructor in Manhattan GMAT
. She is also the Director of Online community, Manhattan. As far as I have seen, she is one the best. A lot of people have praised her skills and thanked her for her helping them increase their scores! Keeping my introductions short, here are some of her best articles you can see on the web. Evaluating your Practice
– Manhattan If you are doing it for the first time, you better check it out.
How to Analyze a Problem solving questions
and a Critical Reasoning question
– very useful when you are just starting out and getting the rhythm of the questions. Developing a study plan
a comprehensive read for anybody at any level of preparation. My take away from this article is Review - to do it after end of every 6 days.Short and Sweet guide
to using Manhattan Strategy guides!What to do last 14 days before the Exam?
There are a lot of things you should do, a lot of things you shouldn’t – for example start playing your strengths and avoid learning new stuff.
Making a mistake is a good thing! Here is How you can learn from errors.
My most favorite of all (given my verbal history) is a link to her answers to a student in Manhattan forum.
I couldn’t but help posting it, it is in bits and pieces, but well, if it motivates you to read her posts fully, then purpose of this post is achieved As a general rule for any topic review:
- if you feel that you are still struggling with a large portion of the material, start with the strategy guides, make flash cards, and drill before doing OG questions
- if you feel that you know most of the material and are just struggling with certain things, do OG or other questions first and use those to diagnose your weak areas, then go into the strategy guides to read, review, make flash cards, and drill
- also in general, don't use up all the OG questions doing question-type-by-question-type or chapter-by-chapter drills. You need to be able to do some random drills.
On verbal, there are two levels to getting something wrong: choosing the wrong answer, of course, but also eliminating the right answer. So when you're trying to figure out why you made a careless mistake, you have to look at both pieces.
One more topic On Introduction to Integrated reasoning
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