How To Cheat Carnegie Learning Online

Carnegie Learning, a company providing online education, has had a very interesting decade.They have begun as a business of high priced high caliber tutoring.

Some lessons make perfect sense for folks who want to get right to the point, while other lessons can stand logic well enough, but may not make sense in some regards. Whether you prefer to save your time and build trust with a local classroom or prefer the convenience of a digital education, there are few that don’t love Carnegie Learning’s online learning experience. That being said, if you’re just looking to get your first bit of understanding and saving your time as much as possible, there are many “easy” tricks that can help you get the class started.

1. Master High School English

A tip from professional coach Rich Gartner – “Stand in front of the class and teach them how to speak in sentences by saying, ‘Ask Ellie how she talks as she spells a word because I’ll try to do it the same way.’ Being able to speak like an average 16 year old is a good way to demonstrate comprehension of the concepts contained in textbooks. A simple trick that gets to the real story.”

Take the time to practice using emoticons in sentences ( I recommend placing a small rubber ducky in your pocket when class begins).

2. Call Business Overviews Together To Understand Each Element

Here is a perfect example of the power of the large personal question. When someone puts up a business overview they should call that entire large body of information together. If I am taking on a risk with my home, and have $12,000 in the bank, a loan to renovate my house is very different than if I am risking my family’s safety by refurnishing a beautiful two-story house with expensive antiques.

What we can do with a large build-out, is that we can use these photos as building blocks. If someone is taking a risk in a very tangible sense, a good visual aid will go a long way in connecting the dots of the content.

Even If You Have 12 Months In School, Learn To Speak Like This – This is a simple trick to show that the building blocks really are as big as they seem.

3. Memorize The Name Of A Diner First Then Ask Questions, To Clear The Clutter Before Successfully Governing The Process

Though I am a huge fan of Carnegie Learning’s tactics, there are students out there who are there primarily for that recognition and above all else. If you have a great, concise answer to their question, then their memories are good. This trick really does require that your questions are succinct, but for the most part you will never see the trouble I had with this, as I did the trick and wrote these pieces together and gave them to people to share.

Here is my advice to you if you get a similar situation:

1. Remind yourself of the rule of threes, and make this three-part conversation the focus (three answers means three long story ideas that are all related, and are likely to interest someone in the conversation as a whole).

2. Ask questions to clear the clutter first, as it is the typical subject matter of everyday life that makes people want to add to what you are saying.

3. Make the effort to add to the conversation as you go. I do not suggest starting a sentence by saying “You know,” or “I meant to ask that question.”

4. Keep your story simple, by repeating a few sentences. If you are going to use dialogue in your conversation, say a sentence with one verb and one noun to “No I would like to go to today’s basketball game” versus “So it went. We came out on top. I was the best basketball player in class.”

5. It is harder to remember stories that last less than 5 minutes, so if you are listening longer, it is likely you will remember less but that will increase your chance of getting a good story in the end.

6. To help you remember all of these pieces, take a minute and review each story component with your mind on each final sentence (2 sentences). Keep each sentence to focus on the most important reason and level of importance of the story you are discussing.

Like I said, I do not have any issues with this approach, but like most people, I really need to be able to connect the dots when I engage an audience. Having these small tips can go a long way towards helping students improve how they make decisions.

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