What Is Your Online School Personality Type?

Taking Online Classes: Few Pointers
If you’re thinking about taking online college courses (or are already enrolled in one), the tips and advice below will help you overcome the obstacles that come with them and get the most out of your online programme.

1. Treat an online course as though it were a traditional one.
When it comes to online courses, you’ll need the discipline to sit down and declare, “I’m going to focus on this,” as well as the commitment to actually do so. You can pick when you want to finish your work during the week, but you can’t put it off forever.

Know that you are paying for this online course, much as you would for a regular in-person class, and this is one of the best ways to ensure that you complete it. If you want to get the most out of your class, you must “turn up.” Treat your online classes as if they were a face-to-face class—or, better yet, a job—and you’ll be well on your way.

2. Be accountable to yourself
Set goals for yourself at the start of the semester and check in with yourself on a weekly basis. You’ll also get verbal or visual reminders of an assignment’s upcoming due date in a typical classroom environment. However, unless your professor explicitly reminds you, it is your responsibility to ensure that you have allocated enough time to complete the work and that you are not beginning an assignment the day before it is due.

If you’re having trouble being accountable to yourself, team up with a classmate or enlist the support of a spouse or acquaintance as an accountability partner. Even if life outside of school becomes messy, you will get the most out of your online class by being coordinated, constructive, and self-aware.

3. Make time management a habit.
One of the most appealing aspects of taking online courses is the ability to set your own timetable. However, if you don’t have good time management skills, the independence can be a liability. If you don’t have them, you could end up cramming for classes or turning in subpar assignments.

While how you handle your time can vary depending on your schedule, learning style, and personality, there are some widely useful time management tips to help you practise and improve:

At the beginning of the semester, review the syllabus and make a list of main assignments. Put them on a calendar that you scan on a daily basis so you know how much work you’ll have in the coming weeks. Remember to account for prior obligations that can conflict with your daily study schedule, such as weddings or holidays, so you can complete assignments on time.
Make a weekly schedule that you stick to, devoting specific hours each week to reading, attending lectures, completing tasks, researching, and engaging in discussion boards. Make it a point to include online coursework in your weekly schedule, and set reminders for yourself to complete these assignments.
Try time-blocking when working on your tasks, allocating a certain amount of time for each task before moving on to the next one and using a timer to hold you responsible.
Check in with yourself during the semester to see how you’re spending your time. Consider this: How much time do I spend on course reading and assignments? Is it true that I consistently underestimate the time it takes me to complete tasks, causing me to cram the nights before exams? A little self-adjustment and contemplation will go a long way.

“Start the Quiz”

  • Question of

    When you don’t have an alarm clock, what time do you get up in the morning?

    • Earlier than 7 a.m.
    • 7-9 AM
    • 9-11 AM
    • 11 a.m. or later
  • Question of

    How long does it take you to get ready for school in the morning?

    • 5-10 minutes
    • 15-20 minutes
    • 25-45 minutes
    • 1 hour (or more)
  • Question of

    What is the number of close friends you have?

    • One
    • Two
    • Three
    • More than three
  • Question of

    Choose an activity to do after school:

    • Sports team
    • Part-time job
    • Theatre club
    • Going home and playing video games is one of my favourite pastimes.
  • Question of

    Can you still get A’s?

    • Yes
    • No
  • Question of

    When you get home from school, what is the first thing you usually do?

    • Homework
    • Snack
    • Nap
    • Take out your cell.
  • Question of

    What kind of note-taker do you consider yourself to be?

    • Messy note-taker
    • Super organized note-taker
    • Computer note-taker
    • Normally, I don’t take notes.
  • Question of

    Pick something to bring to lunch:

    • A simple sandwich
    • Leftover pasta
    • Salad
    • I’d like a hot lunch.
  • Question of

    What was the most humiliating experience you had in school?

    • Raising your hand confidently but getting the answer wrong
    • Tripping in the hallway
    • Waving back at someone who wasn’t waving at you
    • Farting in class
  • Question of

    What is the most humiliating thing you’ve ever done on your phone?

    • Accidentally texting the wrong person
    • People staring when you’re taking photos of yourself in public
    • Accidentally liking a picture while stalking someone’s account
    • Getting called out for sub-tweeting

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