Many of us are faced with difficult educational choices these days. We might get fired, promoted, demoted, expatriated, relocated, or become, for any number of reasons, irrelevant in our current setting. Regardless the cause(s), the solution usually involves more education, and that's where the problems begin. We are single mom's, single dad's, fully employed, empty nestors, or perhaps we are simply young and have little experience. Perhaps we're middle-aged and still helping our children fund their own educational pursuits. Again, regardless the setting, college seems to take forever, and that, by default, makes it very, very expensive. This was my problem, middle-aged and still fastened to the plow, I needed to answer to a full-time job, yet began to feel somewhat irrelevant in my current work setting. After an intense conversation with a very special person, I decided to become actively involved in my predicament. I jumped out of my rut and started a bachelor's degree from a major university at the age of 56 years. Fifteen months later, I finished it. During the process, I developed study techniques and packaged the ideas that made the course material easier to absorb, the tests easier to pass, and the professors' style easier to recognize and deal with. I have included these fifteen tools here for you, the college hopeful, with the belief that some or perhaps all of them will help you, too. Thank you.
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About the Author
Richard Alvin Wolf lives in Dallas, TX with his wife of thirty-eight years. He is a training captain with a major international supplier of long-range business jets. Previously, he traveled the world in a sales career that spanned twenty years and saw him in charge of the sales, distribution, and service of highly technical machinery on behalf of both Japanese and Swiss manufacturers. Richard serves on the board of directors of an international missions organization focused on multilingual eLearning and eDistribution. His love of aviation and all things mechanical is eclipsed only by his love of family and his faith in God.