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I got top grades in my GCSEs – I want everyone to know my top revision trick

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British influencer Bibi, who posts on TikTok under the name @bibim7, regularly shares her study tips and tricks with her 123,000 followers.

A star student who got ‘8s and 9s’ in her GCSEs has revealed her biggest revision trick – ahead of the 2024 exam season.

British influencer Bibi, who posts on TikTok under the username @bibim7He regularly shares his study tips and tricks with his 123,000 followers.

The student sat her own GCSE exams last year and later shared her impressive list of results; She now wants to help other young people achieve the same success.

From how to prepare the night before an exam to how to complete past papers effectively, he has shared a range of useful videos aimed at this year’s cohort.

In a recent clip, which has already been viewed by over 239,000 people, the TikToker reveals her “biggest practice question trick” that she believes helped her score highly in all subjects.

British influencer Bibi, who posts on TikTok under the name @bibim7, regularly shares her study tips and tricks with her 123,000 followers.

She told viewers: “This is my biggest practice question trick that I think helped me get 8s and 9s in my GCSEs and I don’t think you’ve heard of it before.”

‘So you probably already know that doing practice questions is best for literally every subject: STEM and humanities.

‘You have Physics and Maths Tutor and Maths Genie, where you can get science ones and math ones, even like English and history.

“The problem with English, poetry, history, PE and all those types of subjects is that there have only been a limited number of years of GCSEs, so you can only complete a limited number of past questions in that type of websites”.

The influencer explains: ‘Which means that once you’ve done seven, you haven’t covered all the questions that might arise, and obviously they won’t arise if they’ve already arisen before.

‘So this is the best thing you can do, which honestly saved me a lot. I’ll use history as an example.’

Holding up his own computer screen on camera, he advises: “What you’re going to do is look up the exam and then add ‘all possible questions’.”

As an example, Bibi searched for “GCSE Edexcel History Medicine Through Time all possible questions”.

Showing his own computer screen on camera, he advises:

Holding up his own computer screen on camera, he advises: “What you’re going to do is look up the exam and then add ‘all possible questions.’

He continues: ‘There will be various websites that will have all the questions that may arise depending on the specification.

‘So these are literally all the topics about medicine through time, Edexcel. Every 20 markers, every four markers that may arise.

Offering another example, he continued: ‘This is the same for RE, just writing the same thing.

‘Like in the case of Christian beliefs, every five-point question, every four-point question, every twelve-point question, and it literally goes through all of that for every subtopic.

‘For poetry about power and conflict, I’ve found literally 15 here that cover every poem. I did this for history and one of the questions that wasn’t on a previous paper but was on one of these websites came up on the exam.

“Because I had already planned it in my revision, I didn’t have to plan it in my exam and I could just write it down.”

He encouraged students to say that this is “the perfect thing” because “no questions from previous exams for these types of subjects will come up again in the future.”

Adding: ‘Also, sometimes there aren’t enough practice questions if you want to cover all the poems, for example.

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Current GCSE students flocked to the comments to thank the study professional for her 'helpful advice'

Current GCSE students flocked to the comments to thank the study professional for her ‘helpful advice’

‘This is literally the best you can do and has worked with everything I’ve tried. Every time I ask “every possible question”, a website with every possible question has always appeared.

“So I really recommend this, you don’t need to write them all down, you just have to plan them or at least look at them and know if you’ll be able to answer them or not.”

Current GCSE students flocked to the comments to thank the study professional for her “helpful advice”.

One joked: “This girl…could save my life” and a second added: “That’s a really good idea OMG.”

A third wrote: “Thank you so much OMG,” and a fourth wrote: “One of the best advice I’ve ever had.”

Others chimed in with, “Ahhh this is so good” and “This is such a helpful tip…thank you.”

However, one student argued, “But there’s not enough time to plan them all,” to which Bibi encouragingly responded yes.

This comes just after a study found that students who attend schools where mobile phones are banned end up scoring higher in exams.

The GCSE results of teenagers whose phones are put away or locked all day are one or two grades higher than those in schools with relaxed rules on mobile phones, a report published today shows.

Schools with an “effective ban” on mobile phones were also more than twice as likely to be rated as “outstanding” by Ofsted.

Think tank Policy Exchange sent 800 freedom of information requests to primary and secondary schools in England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland.

407 schools responded fully or partially to the questions asked about mobile phones.

Only 11 per cent of secondary schools were found to have an “effective ban” on mobile phones, where they were not allowed on site or kept in lockers at the start of the school day.

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