ACT finds more spent on tutoring, the better the scores

ACT books are old news and too cheap

Cameron Adamczyk

ACT books are old news and too cheap

The ACT announced that, along with partner study schools, the most successful students usually pay from $300 to $500 for extra tutoring.

While most people find the fees for taking the actual test to be expensive enough as it is, ACT representatives swear the extra money goes a long way. “The more money you spend on tutoring with our partner companies, the better your test score is going to be,” said the ACT organization’s head of research Jim Wantscash. “Most people who spend $1000 get a 30 or higher, and it ends up qualifying students for so many scholarships that are totally worth it.”

As head of research, Wantscash’s word adds instant credibility. Students struggle to find the keys to acing the all-important exam, but the answer has been right in our wallets the whole time.

“If I knew it was as easy as spending a small fortune, I would have done it a long time ago,” said student Ashley. “I am so glad they came out with this report! I booked my first class at ACT Tutoring R Us!”

With a little investigation, it became increasingly clear that the ACT only has the student’s success in mind. Speaking to head of development Daniel Kim, he gave us insight about the ever changing nature of the ACT exam.

“We try to make the exam more difficult to weave out the idi-kids who don’t study as hard,” said Kim. “The kids who took our tutoring are consistently keeping up with the expanding curriculum.”

As colleges get more and more expensive, it just makes sense to spend even more money to ensure you get into the school of your dreams. The ACT clearly has the students’ best interests in mind.