Good preparation also includes a structured approach. This means that you pack the topics into individual blocks and work through them instead of just learning at random. You should also keep an eye on the time. Depending on your learning speed and the scope of the topic, you should calculate how much time you need to study and repeat. Bulimi-learning the night before the exam makes no sense and only leads to stress.
A coherent study structure also requires a certain amount of variety. Your English should not be followed directly by the Franze vocabulary. That makes it unnecessarily difficult for your brain.
Create a study plan
If you want to be structured and organised, it can help to create a study plan. This is especially recommended if you generally have problems with a structured way of working and quickly lose track of what you’re doing. A study plan is also very useful if you want to study effectively for your A-levels.
A well-structured study plan should include realistic time planning. Don’t just take into account the amount of material you have to study, but also what else you have to do: Is your grandmother having a birthday party this weekend? When do you go to training? When do you want to meet up with friends? You can do all that, even if you have to study. If you organise your time well, there will always be some time left over that you can use for studying. Sitting down for three hours in the evening and skipping sports is actually only necessary in rare cases if you check exactly when you have how much time and then write down when you do what. Divide the lesson material into study packets and plan repetitions directly.