Some academics may find it silly but we believe that each and every students, regardless of nationality, skin color or financial background, has the right to receive to quality undergraduate and graduate education free of charge. We do our best to provide our readers with in-depth tutorials, interesting samples and guidelines.
If you are a graduate student who is passionate about education, writing, researching and have the need to share your knowledge and skills with college kids, you are more than welcome to join our team.
Looking for help with your thesis? Visit MyDissertations.com - and get it written.
When you are writing a long and time consuming project it is best to be accountable to someone. The same way you want a friend to keep you accountable during a diet or a resolution, you should find someone to help hold you accountable to your project. This is especially true if your project lacks external deadlines. Without external deadlines, you won’t have the same pressure to finish the project as something that is due in a matter of days. For larger research papers, there are no deadlines throughout the writing process, one for each milestone or chapter or section. No one is standing over you and giving you a strict deadline. While this seems better in the long run, it is not nearly as liberating as you might think. In fact, for some students, not having someone breathing down their neck halts their productivity or slows it down significantly. That is why it is important to take matters into your own hands and not only create a personalized work schedule but have someone to hold you accountable to that schedule.
But first you need to create a schedule.
As soon as you create your project list, and you plan all of the different things you need to do and break them down into feasible milestones, share that list with someone else. Ask a close friend if you can provide them with a copy of your work and have them hold you accountable. They might stop by randomly to ensure you have finished your milestones for the day, or check in every week. Ask a close friend, colleague, family member, fellow grad, or writing partner to help you.