I was in the same state last year.. You can read my previous posts to ascertain that ...
My suggestion to you would be
1) Take a break . Forget about your GMAT for a while
2) You need to unlearn your wrong concepts, specially in Verbal. I realized that my score never improved because I wasnt conceptually strong on my GMAT Verbal in the first two attempts .
3) Take up GMAT Prep Coaching , if you can afford it. Its your third attempt , you will have nothing to lose. I improved my score by 60 points just by taking up GMAT Prep coaching from Knewton
, from a 660 to 720. Theyve been quite useful in my prep , and they offer a refund if you dont get a 50 pt improvement on your GMAT score. Try going through them for a week, I know its free, and see if online learning suits your style.
I joined Knewton
as I didnt have any good GMAT instructors or institutes in my city, and Knewton
charged me about 600 $. Am glad that I joined them. Knewtons relatively new so I had my apprehensions when I joined them, but now can confidently recommend them to any one looking at raising his GMAT score.
(BTW I dont work for Knewton
and neither am I paid for this post .
But I am really delighted with my score and I can surely attribute my score to my mentors at Knewton
4) You may not believe this and neither did I , but if you have done the GMAT prep more than once, it does raise a false expectation , as your score rises with every new attempt, as you do get questions you have seen earlier, and perhaps every time you got a certain question wrong the first time you woulld have searched for the correct explanations for the same. Hence in your 760 attempt you may have answered the tougher questions correctly leading to the higher score. I have gone through this first hand, and hence dont beleive that GMAT Prep is an accurate indicator of your score beyond the first two attempts. If you have taken the test once, and are repeating it, GMAT Prep is bound to raise a false expectatation.