How to be a better, more productive student

In the latest installment of the Lad Bible series, I asked students what they think of the different colleges that they are at and what they hope to learn from the colleges they choose.

As with the previous installment, this time around, I also asked students to provide a list of their favorite colleges and colleges that are a great fit for them.

Here is the full list:      Courses offered:                   Algebra, calculus, and physics are all taught by faculty members who are both academically accomplished and in-demand, and these courses are all well-regarded.

    Cultural/social studies:              In the past decade, a plethora of colleges and universities have added courses on campus.

Some of these courses can be of interest to students who are interested in international relations, international development, or other aspects of global issues.

 A few courses are offered at institutions that are in the business of teaching business, technology, and information technologies.

     Theses:                     Most courses in the sciences are offered through the Ph.

D. program.

          Other courses are taught through the undergraduate and graduate degree programs.

                            Thesis:                         Most students who take the dissertation in their undergraduate and/or graduate studies will find it a useful way to learn about their academic background.                             Thesis seminar:                         Some students take the thesis seminar to deepen their knowledge of an area of study and learn about the research that is being done.

   Thesis course:  Students who take a course in the humanities can take it to get a deeper understanding of their field.

 Theory and/ or research:      Theses and other courses offered in the social sciences can be a great way to explore the breadth of disciplines that have been developed by academics.

   Thesis seminars can also be a useful learning experience for students who may be interested in a different field of study.