• read it again.
  • Reading it again wouldn't hurt, but you could try to quiz yourself on it, and try to pay attention to details the first time around.
  • Try reading aloud if possible, or even into a tape recorder so you could play it back to yourself later, if needed. Also, really make sure that you're absorbing the information and not just skimming it. Sometimes to we read over things without really letting them sink in. Read in short segments, instead of long stretches of time. Quiz yourself after each section to help you remember it. And the most important thing is to just keep reading! The more you *really* read, the better your comprehension will get.
  • Perhaps see a doctor.
  • 1. Reread it 2. whenyou're finished reading write a summary 3. Read aloud 4. Have someone read it to you 5. If your in school see some one in disability services
  • See more and read more...after some time. you may be better. by the way, i found a site with a lot of great games check it out!
  • The SQ4R method is a highly effective study technique. I have tried it, and it works quite well. Studies that compare students using this method (or one like it) with those who do not use it show that those using it consistently understand and remember much more. I'm sorry that I do not have a link to the research, but I studied this topic last semester in my class on literacy for middle and high school students, and we discussed textbook reading methods extensively. Survey: Start by looking over the reading assignment. Read all headings, subheadings, and bold print. If there are vocabulary words on the side of the page, read those. Examine any charts and pictures so you will understand them later. Question: Try to come up with a question for each section that you expect that section to answer. This can often be done by simply rewording the section heading. Questioning helps you pay more attention later, because you will have a purpose for reading the section. Read: Since most textbooks are divided into short sections, read one at a time. If your book is not divided, just read a page or two at a time. As you do so, try to find the answer to your question for that section. Reading one section at a time makes it easier to understand and remember the information. Record: After you finish the section, take a short set of notes. Set up your paper with some extra space on the left side, draw a line down the page past that space, and take the notes on the right side. In the left section, write questions that relate to the material on the right side. The questions are good study questions when you are preparing for your test, and taking notes will help you remember the information longer. Recite: To review, cover the notes on the right side of the page, and try to answer the questions on the left side. After you quiz yourself, look at your notes to make sure you were correct. This helps move the information into the long term memory. Do this with each section of the reading assignment. Review: When you are done with the entire reading assignment, review all of your notes by answering the questions again. Review the notes every couple days (or every day if you need to), and you will know the material well for your test. You will also be much more likely to remember it long after your test. The more you practice this method, the more likely it is that you will get better at remembering what you read without having to do quite so much. Even if you always study this way, it's not a bad thing. Students who use this method (or one similar) nearly always score much higher than those who do not. The extra time is worth it (especially since you will be the only one not needing to spend hours cramming right before the test). The reason this method is so effective, is that you are looking at the same information several times in several ways. Don't skimp on the steps, or the method will not be nearly as helpful.

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