Take the Guesswork out of Passing the Canadian GED®!

Different Ways to Study

Jennifer and Amy are aspiring College students. They’ve met all the entrance requirements. They have great recommendations. All that stands between them and their High School Diploma is success on the GED® Exam. Jennifer had always been a good student. She did okay on tests in High School and figured the GED® would be like that. Besides, she heard that you couldn’t really prepare for the GED® exam. She fit in some studying (in between her favorite TV shows). But as the test date approached, she got a nagging feeling that she should be doing more. When she got her scores, Jennifer had been proficient in some areas, but scored very low in Language Arts which had always been one of her strongest subjects. She was also surprised at how unprepared she was for the Reading section. Amy, on the other hand, knew she had never been a great test taker. In fact, she had always found them stressful. She had to work very hard to get the grades she got. She knew that “seeing” what the test looked like would boost her confidence. Armed with practice tests and a focused study guide, Amy quickly realized she knew more than she thought and was able to focus on the areas where she needed help. When she took the test, she scored proficient or higher in every area and confidently took the next step towards admission to College.

Why did Amy succeed when Jennifer struggled, and how can you ensure that you have that same success?

With the Right Preparation, You can Pass on the First Try!

The GED® is not a test of general knowledge. That’s the common trap that the “Jennifer’s” fall into. They think that it’s simply about what they know. As a result, they rely on what they’ve already learned. And that’s why many students, even ones who make the Honor roll, frequently do not achieve the scores they need the first time they take the GED® test. And some, unfortunately, never do.

Why is the GED Different?

The GED® is specifically designed to identify students who are likely to succeed. It tests your ability to apply the critical thinking skills – NOT your memorized facts. You need to know how to apply what you’ve learned to the questions being asked. That requires a different way of studying. One that’s tailored to material you’ll find on the actual test. In our fictional example, Jennifer may still reach her goal, but she will have spent more time than she needed to. On the other hand Amy, by realizing her strengths and weaknesses, was applying critical thinking to her test preparation. As a result, she met her goal the first time.

And with our GED Study Guide and Practice Test Questions – You can Too!

At Complete Test Preparation, Inc., we specialize in creating study aids that are painstakingly designed to the specific test you are preparing for. Members of our team combine years of teaching experience, with experienced writers and editors, all with advanced degrees (Masters or higher) As a result, we can offer several important benefits as you prepare to take the GED®.

Study Smarter, Not Harder!

Like any test, your degree of success on the GED® depends largely on knowing how to study for it. Now, I’m not talking about burning the candle at both ends. In fact, our goal is to have you studying less not more. Nor are we asking you to spend hundreds of dollars on study guides. Our material is available for a less than the cost of a good pair of running shoes … more on that in a moment.

Practice Makes Perfect

Amy understood the same thing that many successful GED® takers understand. The more questions you see, the more likely you are to pass the test. And between our study guide and practice tests, you’ll have over 400 practice questions that cover every category. You can fine-tune your knowledge in areas where you feel comfortable and be more efficient in improving your problem areas. Our test has been developed by our dedicated team of experts. All the material in the study guide, including every practice question, is designed to engage the critical thinking skills that are needed to pass the GED® Exam. They will not be the exact same questions you’ll find on the exam, but they are similar. And like the GED®, the practice tests are weighted differently so you will be exposed to questions in all areas.

Yes, I Want to do Everything I can to Pass the GED® on the First Try! How do I get Started?

Simply click on the link provided to take your first step towards GED® success!

Pass the GED™! Complete GED™ Study Guide including hundreds of pages of tutorials, Self-Assessments, 2 sets of practice test questions including  Reading, Mathematics,  Algebra, Geometry, Language Arts – Writing, How to write an essay, Science  and more.

Includes mini-book - Complete Guide to Multiple Choice Strategy

Order Download Version - $19.99 PDF Version of Printed Version. Download after purchase. No shipping!  No waiting!

Getting Started
How this study guide is organized 6
The GED® Study Plan 7
Making a Study Schedule 7

Social Studies
Social Studies Self-Assessment 12
Answer Key 22

Reading Self-Assessment 26
Answer Key 36
Help with Social Studies and Reading Comprehension

Multiple Choice Strategies
Answers Key 60

Practice Questions 72
Answer Key 81
Fraction Tips, Tricks and Shortcuts 94
Decimal Tips, Tricks and Shortcuts 97
Percent Tips, Tricks and Shortcuts 97
How to Solve Word Problems 99
Types of Word Problems 101
Ratios 107
Solving One-Variable Linear Equations 111
Solving Two-Variable Linear Equations 111
Adding and Subtracting Polynomials 113
Multiplying and Dividing Polynomials 113
Simplifying Polynomials 114
Factoring Polynomials 114
Quadratic equations 115
Cartesian Plane, Coordinate Plane and Coordinate Grid 116
Quadrilaterals 125
Permutations and Combinations - A Quick Review 128
Combinations without Repetition 129
Data and Statistics 128
Inferences from Data 130
Simple Probability 130
Mode, Mean and Median 131
Dependent and Independent Variables 132

Language Arts - Writing
Writing Tips and Common Mistakes 150
Redundancy 150
Common English Usage Mistakes - A Quick Review 155
Subject Verb Agreement 161

How to Write an Essay
Common Essay Mistakes - Example 1 173
Common Essay Mistakes - Example 2 174
Writing Concisely 176
Redundancy 177

Practice Questions 186
Answer Key 191
Science Tutorials 192
Scientific Method 192
Biology 195
Cell Biology 196
Chromosomes, genes, proteins, RNA and DNA 199
Mitosis and Meiosis 201
Heredity: Genes and Mutation 203
Classification 207
Chemistry 209
Basic Concepts in Chemistry 210
How to Solve Molarity Questions 221
Basic Physics 222
Energy: Work and Power 225
Defining Force and Newton’s Three Laws 227
Force: Friction 228
Fundamental Forces: Electromagnetism 230
Fundamental Forces: Gravity 231
Fundamental Forces: Nuclear Forces 232
States of Matter 235
Oxidation and Reduction 237
Speed, Acceleration and Force Problems 238

Practice Test Questions Set 1
Answer Key 326
Analyzing your practice tests 363

Practice Test Questions Set 2
Answer Key 452


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    1 Comment

  1. John Henderson
    November 22, 2018

    I’m a communications teacher at an Ontario community college, and I teach a number of students who are preparing to write the GED. I know that the US agency that gives the test changed the format of the required essay about four years ago to one that asks the student to respond to a prompt rather than simply giving his or her opinion on an open-ended question. Do you know if the Canadian agencies are planning a similar change in the near future?

    Thanks for your help.

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