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Friday, September 30, 2022

Mock Exams for Standard Seven 2022 - All Regions - All Subjects



 Download the Mock Examinations


English Medium


Class Seven 2022


Mock Exams from Different Districts, Regions and Organisations in Tanzania


Exams for Every Week

We every Week upload New Mock Exams in this post


We have two types of Mock Exams

Exams 1 and Exams 2 



EXAMS 1

Click the Region or Organisation below:


TANGA


MOROGORO


DAR ES SALAAM - CITY


MBEYA CITY


UBUNGO


GEITA REGION


ARUSHA


BUTIAMA


DODOMA


ILEMELA


KINONDONI



EXAMS 2

Click the Region or Organisation below:


LINDI


MBEYA


GASO CENTER


MPANDA


SIEP CENTER


RUNGWE


AL-HIJRA ISLAMIC


SONGEA


KINONDONI


SOUTHERN ZONE


ARUSHA


COAST REGION - PWANI


DAR ES SALAAM - REGION


INTER-REGIONAL - MOCK EXAMS





Significance of Past Papers


Effective time management

Previous years’ papers help you enhance your academic knowledge. But the benefits of going through them don’t stop there.

Competitive exams are time-bound. They don’t just test your competency but also your time management skills. You can develop these skills by timing yourself when attempting sample or previous years’ papers.

Moreover, previous year question papers also help you develop a better understanding of which questions to answer first, and which ones to keep for later. By solving these papers  you may find that answering the subjective questions before MCQs is a better strategy or vice versa.

Ultimately it depends upon your skill and orientation to understand which strategy suits you best. But practicing papers will help you recognize it!


Criterion for self-assessment

Previous year question papers serve as a valuable self-assessment tool to measure the progress of your exam preparation. You can solve these papers and measure your current performance against your previous attempts and understand the areas you excel and lack in.

The best way to measure your progress for any competitive examination is to maintain a diary of your progress. This diary can contain the marks you have scored for each previous year question paper you have attempted. The idea is to revisit this diary once every week to track your progress and increase the number of hours of study in the areas where you need improvement.

In this way, you can easily use such past year papers as a criterion of self-assessment to further enhance your exam preparation. 

 

Gives you a feel of the exam

For someone who is most likely writing an external examination for the first time, past questions give you a feel of the format, style and question structure of the examination. In other words, it gives you an idea of what to expect as you try your hands on the questions.

 

Past questions have a high chance of being repeated

Past questions have a very high chance of being repeated in an exam. Matter of fact, there will always be a past question of some sort in your examination. If that is the case, why do most students still fail? 




CREATE TODAY THE PERFECT ENVIRONMENT FOR STUDIES


 

Consider the lighting in your space

Spending hours in front of your computer or staring at your phone screen can strain your eyes, making you feel tired and drained. The bluish light from screens has even been shown to disrupt your sleep patterns – bad news if you are studying right before bed.

To reduce strain on your eyes, make sure that your study space has adequate lighting. If your room does not receive lots of natural light, invest in a small desk or floor lamp. This is especially important if you are studying at night or early in the morning. You’ll feel more awake and focused in proper lighting, and you’re likely to be more productive as a result.

 

 

Plan your study sessions

If you have kids, then you know it’s not always possible to spend a few hours at a time preparing for an important exam. It might be easier to get your studying done in between appointments, while the kids are at school, or after everyone has gone to bed. Planning ahead is vital. Schedule your study time for when you know it will be quiet and you can remain focused with minimal distractions. You can also experiment with a few different times to find a routine that works best for you. For example, some people might study best at night, while others are more productive in the morning.

 

Add inspiration

What motivates you? What makes you want to conquer the world? Capture the essence of that motivation – in photos, posters, Post-it notes, etc. – and display it in your study area. Let those words or images be a constant reminder of your goals and why you are going to school. These will be your sunshine on a rainy day, the things that motivate and inspire you when you are having trouble getting through a tough week.

  



Strategies for Classroom Management

 

Celebrate your students’ hard work

Show students that you value the work they put into learning. Identify milestones in the work everyone accomplishes each day. Once a week, choose one particularly hardworking team or student to share their story. Let the class ask them how they accomplished the work. What a valuable lesson kids learn when they hear peers talking about what hard work means to them. Kids who know their work will be celebrated instead of just their grades will pay more attention and stay focused.

 

Be prepared for your teaching day

Even if you aren’t required to submit lesson plans, it doesn’t mean you shouldn’t do them. There’s a lot to manage throughout the day, and not knowing what you are supposed to be teaching can easily destroy a good day. Develop plans that work for your teaching style, accommodate all learners, go along with curriculum standards, and pique the curiosity of your students. It may sound daunting, but the more you do it, the better you’ll get. A well-planned day can make the difference between tired and flat-out exhausted.

 

 

Maintain authority in the classroom throughout the year

You meant it when you started the year, but it’s easy to relax a bit as the year moves along. When you tell kids to stop talking and get back to work, but you don’t follow through, you are effectively telling them it doesn’t matter that much. This can lead to teachers raising their voices and saying things they regret. You don’t have to be mean; you just have to mean it. So make a list of rules that are effective and really matter to you and then share them with your students. Post them visibly and refer to them often.

 

Make sure that students understand the why and how behind your rules

Just because you’ve stated, shared, and posted your classroom rules, doesn’t mean students know what they mean. Your version of no talking might be different from theirs. Human beings talk for lots of reasons, so keep appropriate expectations. It might even be okay to joke around a bit as long as a student is staying focused on the task at hand. Some teachers find great success with acting out ways of talking that are effective.

 

Document rules

Don’t let your mutually-respected guidelines go forgotten.

Similar to handing out a syllabus, print and distribute the list of rules that the class discussion generated. Then, go through the list with your students. Doing this emphasizes the fact that you respect their ideas and intend to adhere to them. And when a student breaks a rule, it’ll be easy for you to point to this document.

You'll likely want to post these rules up in your classroom if you haven't already for occasional reference. If you’re feeling creative, you can include the rule list in a student handbook with important dates, events and curriculum information, too.



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