I have struggled through four years at RIT balancing various jobs, leadership opportunities, and a heavy course load. My fully booked college career has lead me to an early graduation and many great memories here at RIT. Without successful time management, none of my experiences would have been possible.
Returning to RIT from winter break can be a little difficult especially with blizzard-like conditions back in Rochester. It can be tough to swallow knowing that labs, homework and tests are just around the corner. However, with these tips, you will be prepared to start off the semester in the right direction and finish strong!
Professionalism is a skill that students and professionals are told is crucial to their success in university, our careers, and in our personal lives. What does professionalism mean at RIT and how can we, in the Academic Support Center, help you develop the skills of professionalism?
March is intellectual and developmental disability awareness month. RIT has joined the Golisano Foundation, Special Olympics, Pi Kappa Phi and Best Buddies to “Spread the word to end the word.”
The end of the semester is approaching fast, and we all have a million things on our minds. One thing we are all worried about is our impending final exams. To help you finish strong, here are some tips from a few of the Peer Academic Coaches of the ASC.
In previous blog posts, I explained the importance of learning a lesson thoroughly and accurately before practicing it, and I suggested you use the homework you are assigned in your courses as one way to practice your math skills.
In an earlier blog post, I wrote about the importance of learning a lesson thoroughly and accurately before practicing it. I also encouraged students to practice the concepts you learn frequently and one resource to do that is the homework you are assigned in your courses.
Picture this: It is the night before your exam. You spend hours looking over your notes. The next day, you walk into the classroom, ready to take the test, or you think you are, and you “draw a blank”.