What’s keeping you from studying for and passing the GED test? What negative excuses do you keep repeating to yourself every day? Only you can change you. Let’s start today by erasing some negative thoughts.
I’m too old to study and pass the GED test
That’s a convenient excuse. If you’re in your 20’s or 30’s it’s absolutely no excuse at all. I remember teaching a woman in her 70’s how to use computers. Actually, I didn’t teach her. I just nudged her a bit and she taught herself. Read am I too old to pass the GED for a little inspiration. Get off your butt, turn off the TV, enroll in a GED class, and pass your GED.
English is my second language, the GED is too tough
Sorry, I’m not sympathetic. It’s about time someone told you that. My mom came to the U.S. from Germany when she was 16 and couldn’t speak a word of English. She went to night school in her late 30’s to learn how to become a seamstress. She always spoke English with a German accent. But she learned everything about sewing and studying for her U.S. citizenship test.
But I have faith in you. If you speak Spanish or French, you can take the GED in Spanish or French.
I can’t pass the GED math tests
Yes, a lot of people have trouble with math. There is no magic solution for this problem. But having a good book to study is a good start. Why not begin with The GED for Dummies book. There’s a reason so many books have been written by this publisher: the books are helpful.
I have a disability so the GED test is hard
That sounds perfectly reasonable, and there’s a solution.
You can get a special accomodation to take the GED if you have a disability. You just need to ask at a local GED testing center. See below.
For candidates with a documented physical, sensory, emotional, or specific learning disability, test accommodations are available. These accommodations may be requested by candidates who have disabilities that can be expected to negatively affect the candidate’s chances of passing the GED Tests.
Again, contact your local GED test location to determine if your disability entitles you to a special accomodation or help with the GED test.
So, what’s your excuse for not taking the GED test?
I wish you the very best in studying for and passing your GED test. Stop acting like a high school dropout with all your excuses for not taking the GED test. I have faith in you. Set aside your excuses and study for the GED test 6 days a week until you pass it.