Is your teenager being derailed on standardized tests by weakness in math or reading?

If a weakness in a key skill or subject area is dragging their scores down, it's time to try a different approach.

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Trouble with reading or math can stop kids cold.

Students that tend to struggle in a specific section of the high school curriculum or on standardized tests are often having a hard time because they have yet to develop a skill that makes success in those subjects possible.

Has your teenager struggled in this area for some time? Are they concerned that weakness in one area could prevent them from getting the SAT/ACT score they want and limit their college choices?

Has it gotten to the point where they've decided they're just "bad at" the offending subject matter?

It's time to try something different.

  • Your teenager can learn to approach math, or reading, or any other academic challenge, as a game of skill that they can master and enjoy—instead of a brick wall they're being forced to run into year after year.
  • We teach our students how to form a new relationship with reading or math, and develop newfound confidence and ability.

"I had been struggling with math ever since 6th grade. When I began to work with Much Smarter, math became much clearer to me. I not only improved my grade, but I learned new ways to approach a problem and gained the confidence I needed to do well. I'm so grateful to Much Smarter for not only improving my grades, but helping me understand and approach problems and difficulties with an open mind, and confidence that I can do anything."

Sarah O.

"I've always been extremely hard on myself. No matter how well I did on a test or a project, I would never think it was good enough. In school I felt like if I did not grasp something right away, I would never be able to. I particularly struggled with this mentality during my preparation for standardized tests..."

Emma Z.

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We help students become more capable, confident learners—and help them make the most of their minds—by teaching them to treat learning like a game.

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