By B. K. Narayan, Preeti Narayan
251 research secrets and techniques from the Diary of a best Achiever offers you 251 effortless equipment and tips to in achieving most sensible luck in experiences - with no pressure and pressure. This specified 'quick help' booklet for college kids bargains with the entire subject matters which are vital to your research success.
Here are a few of these topics:
Fixing objective in Mind
Program to Succeed
Learning extra in Class
This e-book is written in brief, concise shape that you can learn quick, examine fast, and use immediately!
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Additional resources for 251 Study Secrets - Top Achiever: Excel in Studies and Ensure Success in Exams & Career
I joined the Brownies and a childrens religious group known as the Kings Messengers. Neither activity lasted long. When it came time to graduate to the Girl Guides my mother could not afford the uniform. As for the Kings Messengers, after spending weeks knitting a muffler for a Zulu, I resigned of my own accord when she showed me a picture of a Zulu wearing very little indeed. Most of the village children finished their schooling at 14. Only a very few escaped to further education in Chelmsford, through competitive examinations that admitted you either at age 11 to the girls high school or the boys grammar school or at 13 to the technical college.
I have often reflected how extraordinary it was that a countrywoman should have doubted the word of no less a pundit than the headmistress of the village school and taken the law into her own hands and how different my life would have been had she not done so. The second examination was held on Empire Day, 24 May 1937. On my return I jumped off the bus at the village green just in time to win the 100 yards race. My head was better, thanks to daily dressings by my mother, which took two hours and often made me faint with pain, but I still wore a white handkerchief round my scarred scalp, which made me the butt of other children.
A more physical hazard came from numerous beehives. Angry bees would get entangled in my short Eton crop and I would get stung on either the head or the finger with which I tried to extract them. I was terrified of them. Assurances that these unsolicited bee-stings would free me from rheumatism and arthritis in later life not only failed to console me then but have proved unfounded since. We also took in lodgers: first evacuated teachers and land-girls; then an office worker, a rather strange man, terrified of air-raids who committed suicide after the war; and, later, a man rather grander than the rest, who my mother was convinced was the scion of a good family another black sheep.