Here is a list of the most-asked-for GED articles in 2010 - the best of GED. If these articles helped others earn their GED, they might help you earn your GED, too. You can do it.
1. What Is GED?
Let's start with the basics --- What is GED anyway? In a nutshell, the General Educational Development credential, or GED, is the process of earning the equivalent of your high school diploma. This article was most popular of all last year because it reviews what's on the test and how well you have to score.
Math is scary for a lot of us. There are two parts to the GED math test, and there are lots of resources available to help you study. Plus, you can use a calculator for Part 1. Know what you're doing. Master math and feel great about yourself. You'll be surprised by how often you use math every single day.
Each of the 50 United States of America has its own requirements for taking the GED test and earning the GED credential. This page is one of the first places to check when you've decided to get your GED. There's a link to the GED page on every state's website. Start by being informed.
4. GED Overview
From finding a class or program to calming test stress, this article has a little something for every GED student. What do you need? Check the overview for links to specific areas of help.
What's on the GED test? Here's an overview of the whole thing, with links to each individual part. The more you know about what to expect, the less scary the test will be come test day. You can do this.
We pretty much covered this in What Is GED?, but some of us like our information in the form of a real definition. We aim to please, and the traditional GED definition format was the sixth most-requested GED page on the site.
The GED writing test is right up there with the math test when it comes to tests that are scary. It doesn't have to be. Know what's on the writing test so you know exactly how to study.
8. GED Books
There are loads of GED books on the market, ready to help you with every aspect of earning your GED, from choosing a program to practice tests and stress tips. Choose the book that best fits your own style of learning. Remember the library as a source. You can check out books for free.
Information about the GED test is popular for a good reason. Right up there on the list after writing is reading. If you didn't grow up in a text-rich home, or haven't picked up a book since you left high school, this section might be a tad frightening. Know what you're in for so you can make the very most of the hours you'll invest in reading in the next few months.
If you don't already know it, reading can change your life. Stay open to the wide world of possibilities reading can introduce you to. Be ready to be amazed. I promise you.
New on the list in 2010 is how to study for your GED at home. I have a feeling this will continue to get more and more popular. Find out how others prepared for the GED test in the comfort of their own home.