If they ever encounter a problem, usually a little advice and encouragement gives them the motivation they need to keep going with their FTCE practice.
But not always.
Take this email that I got from a recent FTCE practice test taker: •"Hi Mark, sorry I've been out of touch for so long! My Internet's been down for awhile, and family life has been a bit crazy.
My brother is getting married in less than a month, and we've just been in overdrive getting ready.
And my part-time job has been adding hours, so I've been working full-time hours.
I've been anxious to further my FTCE practice and FTCE study, but as you can see, there have been plenty of distractions!" It's not a new story with this one.
Every time I try to follow up with them, there are always "distractions" preventing him from getting on with his "FTCE study guide" progress.
And you know what? With his attitude, there always will be - and he'll never get his Florida teacher certification.
Your FTCE Study Mantra: Just Do It Listen, there are always going to be distractions keeping you from your FTCE study guides and FTCE practice tests.
But they're no excuse.
Now is always the time to keep upping the ante on your FTCE exam, until you can practically feel your success.
But sometimes there's just so much to do that it can feel overwhelming to even get started.
Between FTCE practice tests and reviewing your FTCE study guides, where should you begin to encourage your progress? As an experienced testing coach, I find that a combination of taking a FTCE practice test and identifying your trouble spots will always set up the map for FTCE study success.
By starting out with the test, you'll be able to specifically pinpoint the areas on which you need to work the most.
And by identifying your trouble spots through your own educational experience, you'll instinctively know which content areas you need to prioritize over others.
Can't Find the Time for FTCE Practice? For those of my students who come back with this question, I always answer them with another question: •What about the time you spend watching television? Those couple of hours can be put to good use on FTCE practice; •What about the time you spend aimlessly wandering through the Internet? •According to a Veronis Suhler Stevenson's Communications Industry Forecast and Report, the average American spends over 145 hours per month in front of the television and computer.
That works out to about five hours a day.
So if you claim that there's no time for FTCE study, then it's time to take a look at what you're prioritizing in your life! For more innovative and powerful FTCE Study advice, tricks and techniques - or to learn more about the test itself - go to http://www.