"Tell me and I forget, teach me and I may remember, involve me and I learn."
Depending on who you believe, those words were either uttered by Benjamin Franklin or derived from a Chinese proverb. Either way, they have never been more true for recent high school graduates. Today, more students are seeking out online college courses as opposed to a traditional on-campus education.
Organization is more than time management, it’s making the best use of available resources to maximize your time management. In fact, organized people often create their own tools to best manage their schedules. As they incorporate work, play, family and study time into their daily lives, they accomplish their goals by prioritizing and organizing their to-dos.
It’s not what you know, it’s who you know. At least that’s what a lot of college graduates would have you believe. The connections made during schooling can help catapult your career, but what if you pursue an online degree? Can you still foster those connections that help in your future career? Will you still bond with fellow students and open your social circle?
LinkedIn may not be as exciting as Instagram, but it's an excellent tool for networking and recruitment. Learn how to use LinkedIn to your advantage.
The biggest advantage of online degree programs is that your classes and study time are largely based on your schedule, not the university’s. That makes online education more inclusive for those of us who work and have active families. In a recent survey, UTEP Connect professors were asked to define the habits of successful students. In addition to having an active online presence, our professor noted that creating a good work and study environment is important. But when is the best time for you to study – at day’s end or day’s beginning? What do professionals advise?
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