SAT TEST – The primary standardized test required for college admission. (1) READING section: 65 minutes long, comprising 52 questions, (2) WRITING section: 35 minutes long, comprising 44 questions, (3) MATH section: 25 minutes long, comprising 20 questions requiring no calculator in addition to a 55 minutes long section, comprising 38 questions, requiring a calculator. (4) Optional Essay: One prompt, 50 minutes long.  The length of total test: 3hours and 45minutes.

Purpose of SAT test:

  • To provide colleges with an estimate of each student’s potential for success in college. The SAT test measures critical thinking/reading/writing skills, and evaluates how students analyze and solve problems.

When do you take it?

  • The SAT Test dates are: January, March, May, June, October, November and December of each year. Students have to register through the College Board to take the test at a near approved test-centers. Each test date has a specific registration deadline.





Students enroll in our SAT TEST PREP course in January of their junior year. Classes begin the last weekend of January and continue for the next 12/13 weeks, meeting once a week, usually over the weekend for three hours – 1 ½ hour math and 1 ½ hour verbal. The SAT class size is limited and students are organized into classes according to their skill-level determined by the PSAT test scores/school GPA. Our January SAT classes prepare students to take the SAT Tests both in March and May of the junior year.

New students who do not enroll during our January session can take advantage of our SAT summer classes. Sessions begin mid-July, meet once a week, over the weekend, for three hours and prepare students to take their SAT test in October of the senior year.


In order to prepare students for the verbal portion of the SAT test, students are taught specific strategies of how to handle each section of the test.  In order to prepare students for the “reading” portion of the test, students are provided explicit details of how to read, highlight, comprehend and answer the questions. This is important since students need to make careful use of evidence as they read; some passages will ask students to also analyze data represented graphically in tables, graphs and charts. Since students are also tested in vocabulary-in-context, students learn vocabulary through proven methods other than the mere memorization of words. Students are also provided a thorough overview of grammar/sentence structure and writing skills to prepare them for the “writing” portion of the test. Finally, students learn important skills of how to write the optional essay.


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College Bound