Adjished! 9 post secondary myths that need to be cleared

Many people will try to give you advice and insider tips on how to deal with your days after high school. But how accurate are these myths? We are going to determine which of these popular statements are true and which are wrong-we hope that we can soften some of your fears on the way

1. "Everybody gets Freshman 15." Edict: Plushible

It depends on the man. Some of my friends tell me that they have been given weight in the first year, while others say that they are indeed

Freshman 15 usually happens because it's the first time a student is away from home. They have a power plan, and they can choose to eat what they want, often, often, by doing their heart. But for others, the students can be occupied and intercepted in their work, which they forget to eat

My best advice is not to do a big job with a press 15. If you're hungry, you should eat. Don't pay attention to your noise, just because you're worried about getting weights, because you're actually worse for your metabolism than eating badly. Instead, surround yourself with healthier options and find out where the best food is on campus so that you can eat properly while avoiding weight growth

That's not right. Wrong, wrong, wrong. SO wrong

Okay, yes, your student number is important. It's a good idea to remember him as soon as possible so you don't have to sip your school ID in every exam, but remember, your identity doesn't end with the last number of your student number

Your pro really cares about you, believe it or not. They understand that you're still human and that the situation is unexpected. They will give you a share of the work that seems fair, but if you need an extension, you can always talk to them! Send a message to your professor by e-mail to request a meeting or visit during working hours so that you can work. All the teachers were also students, so they often do everything to help you

"Your personality doesn't end at the last digit of your student's number."

If you are fighting with your work, there are also advisors to whom you can order meetings. They're there to relieve stress from your academic life and help you make important decisions that don't make any sense to you

Edict: Plushible

Although you should not be afraid to ask your advisers when you need help, understand that anything they can do is urge options. Whatever you decide is up to you

For example, my friend is the chief scientist, but he also plans to use the English small. His advisor told him that in a different scientific way it would make more sense to match it to the big one, but he knows that he'll be happy with the English language. He's planning to stick to

Consultants are good resources for lost, confused students, but they may not always be right. As with everything else, you need to be sure of what you have and do your own research. Never trust anyone, especially if they only know you in the face

Edict: Plushible

I think it depends on your definition of "reality." The work you're doing at the university is different from what you do in high school? Yeah, especially since no one's regulating you. But this is the hardest thing you'll ever experience? No, maybe not. At first, it will seem frightening and impossible. But as you go, you'll be a rhythmic rhythm, and it's gonna be easier. Trust me

Are you kidding? Summer school is one of the smart-est things you can do in post-school. Some people take it to get ahead of the game, while others take it to allow for a lighter workload during the autumn and winter time. That's what I did. While some of my peers conducted five classes during the semester, I took four classes and then a summer school. It reduces stress and allows you to focus on one class rather than a set at the same time, resulting in an improvement in your GPA. Depending on the institution, pupils with summer school may have access to certain summer jobs. That's why I finished my work at the university library!

"The capture of summer school is one of the most intelligent things you can do for post-secondary."

Verdict: Busted (for first-year students, anyway)

Not the first time. There are mandatory courses that are required for any program you are in. Even programs that are not based on mathematics can ask you to take a mathematical course only to cover your bases and make sure that you think well about the critical situation. You may even have to take courses from other fields, but you can't see it's bad! This could enhance your breadth of experience and promote new interests that you have never seen before

The first and second year courses also tend to be more general, but after you have received the third and fourth years, you will be able to start working with specific subjects and fields of study. Just slow down with him for the first two years, and soon enough you'll be at the top of the classes you're interested in

Verdict: Confirmed (type)

My last words about this? No, your testimony is not "mandatory", but it won't hurt you

Verdict: Confirmed

Yeah, prepare your sleep schedule to change dramatically from what was in high school. You will either be able to work for four hours of sleep, or you can sleep for more than 10 hours every day and stay forever. You can even start entering the bed at 5:00. And awaken an hour until 17:00. All different, so some people might have worse sleep schedules than the others. This is a change to the worst or better, you will definitely get used to the new sleeping routine

"You can even start your work in bed at 5:00 AM and awaken an hour until 17:00."

Both schools were designed to improve their education; they simply meant different kinds of education. The university is more independent and focused on the book, while college is a hand, but it is not

Given all this, it is important to remember that people differ from each other and have different experiences. It may not apply to you, which is normal! It's a generalization, at the end, everything, so there will always be emissions. To be honest, not psychos because of the overwhelming advice you're probably going to give -- you'll be studying the ropes soon

* Views expressed in respect of the author, and not necessarily for the "Student life" or their partners

Rebecca Tunney is studying anthropology at the University of Toronto in Mississauga. She is an ambitious writer, a vocalist, when necessary, a cupcake and a jack of all trades, but teaching something