Don’t worry. You’re not alone. The great thing about the SAT is that you can take it more than once. In fact, many colleges superscore*, so taking the SAT multiple times won’t negatively affect your applications in most cases.
If you’re not happy with your SAT results, we have several options to help you conquer it the next time.
Small Group SAT Test Prep
Our award-winning test-prep courses feature small class sizes (maximum of 5-6 students per class), which allow each student to receive the individual attention, personalized teaching approach, and flexible learning pace that is essential for mastery.
We carefully group students into classes with peers of similar aptitudes based on their diagnostic test results and other factors. Students are encouraged to ask questions and they feel comfortable doing so – they’re all in the same boat. We insist that students take multiple proctored full-length exams in real classroom settings – so walking into the real exams is no big deal.
Individual SAT Test Prep
We also offer one-on-one test prep for the SAT. By assessing strengths and weaknesses, along with diagnostic test results, we craft a personalized plan in terms of instructors, content, and schedule. We then dynamically adapt as needed to deliver optimal results.
Private SAT/ACT tutoring is typically a better choice for a student who:
- is refining a high score (=>680 on SAT sections)
- had a low initial score (=<450 on SAT sections)
- has a complex schedule
- prefers a one-on-one learning environment
- has learning differences
Performance Review Package
We will review your actual SAT scores and run through some practice problems with you. This is very helpful in giving us clues as to where you need further practice.
As part of this package, you will receive one hour of review on math and one hour of review for reading/writing. You will leave this review armed with a plan for studying in preparation for the next test, plus recommendations for test time management.
* – Many colleges follow of policy known as superscoring. They note your highest test scores in each section across test dates for the SAT. When combined, this figure becomes your superscore.