MikeBird
Badges: 2
Rep:
?
#101
Report 4 years ago
#101
(Original post by boing360)
Im a bit unsure about how much we need to know about the progress towards the MDGS. Are we supposed to know about all of them in detail or just the ones about health. The AIB recommended further research seems to contain a lot of information about the environment which has confused me about what I'm supposed to research for this exam.
I would say an overall knowledge of all them would be good but knowing the health goals well.
0
reply
longlivelatifa
Badges: 2
Rep:
?
#102
Report 4 years ago
#102
Hi,
I thought I'd share some thoughts on this for anyone that doesn't have a starting point, since I struggled with that too.
Firstly, I'd start with understanding who Riders are and what they do. Visit their website and watch a couple of videos, look at their aims; their barriers; how they're funded (charities/fundraising at motorcycling events) and what they've achieved so far.

Secondly, I would look at Kenya and study item 1 for the human aspect of it. Then study the maps from item 2 closely, and identify the interrelationships. E.g. look at where Riders is situated in Kenya (Kisumu and Nairobi) and then link it to the fact that their relief is +1000m so they probably have rough terrain, and they're close to the rift valley and mt kenya which leads to uneven land, heightening the need for Riders' transport. You also have high precipitation in those cities, so perhaps more muddy roads. The precipitation also explains why there's lots of crop land, and this means there's employment opportunities and great food availability, which is attractive and gives off the PERCEPTION of a better quality of life, enticing people to these areas. This leads to lots of rural-urban migration or just a high population density in these areas. If there's rapid urbanisation, we know from world cities that there aren't enough services around to support all the people so there's water shortages, housing shortages, mass unemployment, overcrowding and spread of diseases --> high poverty density. And all this leads to the need for Riders to be there, to supply healthcare to these people.

Next, I'd look at the overall constraints to healthcare - physical geography/climate/population/education/politics (because corrupt government)/money etc.
And then I'd look at ways to solve this - what would be the best approach to solving these. And some of them can't be solved, like the climate etc. But if you know Kenya's climate encourages the spread of malaria, then you invest in more mosquito nets and medicine for people.

Then, one of the possible questions is how can Rider's expand, within Kenya and perhaps beyond. So you look at every other area and think of why it's good and bad for Rider's to start up there. So look at the human/physical geography of Mombasa/Marsabit/Garissa etc - is it worth starting up there if they have a small population density so it may not impact as many people? Or, perhaps because they're further from the capital and more neglected, should that be a reason for Rider's to start there?

Then I'd look at Kenya on a whole, and how close they are at meeting the MDG's. I'd look at all of the goals individually, though some are more important/relevant than others and see what they're doing as a country to tackle it, but also what Rider's have done and are doing to help tackle it.

Finally, do the additional research on the back - I haven't looked at that myself but remember, if they give you a website, the content is important but notice if it's user friendly, or if it's biased or unreliable or outdated etc because questions like this have come up in the past. Also, look up choropleth maps, their advantages, disadvantages and how to make them (just in case).

I've probably missed a ton of stuff but I hope this helps - if you wanna talk more about it, private message me
7
reply
ButtonsBile
Badges: 2
Rep:
?
#103
Report 4 years ago
#103
Has anyone got any questions and answers for predicted questions? I'd love to see how people answer them.
0
reply
subject1
Badges: 18
Rep:
?
#104
Report 4 years ago
#104
(Original post by shannonmills97)
What would you talk about in it? i don't really understand what to discuss if it did come up

Posted from TSR Mobile
You can talk about the ease of use of the website. For example, there are very clear headings on the top which allow readers to find what they need quickly.

There is a lot on info about what they do and a breakdown of "what you could do with this amount of donation etc. etc." which portrays transparency.
0
reply
subject1
Badges: 18
Rep:
?
#105
Report 4 years ago
#105
(Original post by MikeBird)
I think there will be a high mark question on comparing the MDGs to the new SDGs that the UN are currently formulating. Also high potential anaylsing the effectiveness of the MDGs.

I would recommend researching the Health SDGs in detail and have knowledge of the rest, great synoptic knowledge even if a question on this does not come up.

Question:

"Compare the current MDGs to the forcasted SDGs commenting on the effectiveness of the MDGs (15 marks)"

"Analyse the effectiveness of the MDGs in Kenya relating to the work Riders has done since 2000 (15 Marks)"
I doubt they will be specific about the SDGs because they are not mentioned at all in the booklet. They might refer to how future schemes may be more effective??
0
reply
subject1
Badges: 18
Rep:
?
#106
Report 4 years ago
#106
(Original post by longlivelatifa)
Hi,
I thought I'd share some thoughts on this for anyone that doesn't have a starting point, since I struggled with that too.
Firstly, I'd start with understanding who Riders are and what they do. Visit their website and watch a couple of videos, look at their aims; their barriers; how they're funded (charities/fundraising at motorcycling events) and what they've achieved so far.

Secondly, I would look at Kenya and study item 1 for the human aspect of it. Then study the maps from item 2 closely, and identify the interrelationships. E.g. look at where Riders is situated in Kenya (Kisumu and Nairobi) and then link it to the fact that their relief is +1000m so they probably have rough terrain, and they're close to the rift valley and mt kenya which leads to uneven land, heightening the need for Riders' transport. You also have high precipitation in those cities, so perhaps more muddy roads. The precipitation also explains why there's lots of crop land, and this means there's employment opportunities and great food availability, which is attractive and gives off the PERCEPTION of a better quality of life, enticing people to these areas. This leads to lots of rural-urban migration or just a high population density in these areas. If there's rapid urbanisation, we know from world cities that there aren't enough services around to support all the people so there's water shortages, housing shortages, mass unemployment, overcrowding and spread of diseases --> high poverty density. And all this leads to the need for Riders to be there, to supply healthcare to these people.

Next, I'd look at the overall constraints to healthcare - physical geography/climate/population/education/politics (because corrupt government)/money etc.
And then I'd look at ways to solve this - what would be the best approach to solving these. And some of them can't be solved, like the climate etc. But if you know Kenya's climate encourages the spread of malaria, then you invest in more mosquito nets and medicine for people.

Then, one of the possible questions is how can Rider's expand, within Kenya and perhaps beyond. So you look at every other area and think of why it's good and bad for Rider's to start up there. So look at the human/physical geography of Mombasa/Marsabit/Garissa etc - is it worth starting up there if they have a small population density so it may not impact as many people? Or, perhaps because they're further from the capital and more neglected, should that be a reason for Rider's to start there?

Then I'd look at Kenya on a whole, and how close they are at meeting the MDG's. I'd look at all of the goals individually, though some are more important/relevant than others and see what they're doing as a country to tackle it, but also what Rider's have done and are doing to help tackle it.

Finally, do the additional research on the back - I haven't looked at that myself but remember, if they give you a website, the content is important but notice if it's user friendly, or if it's biased or unreliable or outdated etc because questions like this have come up in the past. Also, look up choropleth maps, their advantages, disadvantages and how to make them (just in case).

I've probably missed a ton of stuff but I hope this helps - if you wanna talk more about it, private message me
Regarding your point about people being attracted to croplands, I see it more as a "I need to live there before I need to eat" rather than "that area looks nice because of the cropland, lets move over there". if you get what i mean :P

And your point about rural-urban migration may not be as relevant, because Riders is about improving healthcare in remote regions rather than urban slums. The AIB states that most people live in rural areas and these areas are the most in need of healthcare.

Population density tends to be higher in cropland areas because higher relief means that temperatures are more moderate and comfortable. These areas also have high precipitation and a more suitable climate for farmland and hence more settlements are established there. There isn't actually that much migration into these rural areas because migration tends to be towards urban areas as you rightly pointed out.

I agree that Riders should expand to Mombassa next because this is a region of high density which would mean that they can have a larger catchment. However, one thing that is pointed out in the AIB is that supplies are shipped into Kenya from Mombasa so perhaps there is less of an issue regarding supplies.

Just another viewpoint
0
reply
longlivelatifa
Badges: 2
Rep:
?
#107
Report 4 years ago
#107
(Original post by subject1)
Regarding your point about people being attracted to croplands, I see it more as a "I need to live there before I need to eat" rather than "that area looks nice because of the cropland, lets move over there". if you get what i mean :P

And your point about rural-urban migration may not be as relevant, because Riders is about improving healthcare in remote regions rather than urban slums. The AIB states that most people live in rural areas and these areas are the most in need of healthcare.

Population density tends to be higher in cropland areas because higher relief means that temperatures are more moderate and comfortable. These areas also have high precipitation and a more suitable climate for farmland and hence more settlements are established there. There isn't actually that much migration into these rural areas because migration tends to be towards urban areas as you rightly pointed out.

I agree that Riders should expand to Mombassa next because this is a region of high density which would mean that they can have a larger catchment. However, one thing that is pointed out in the AIB is that supplies are shipped into Kenya from Mombasa so perhaps there is less of an issue regarding supplies.

Just another viewpoint
Heyyy!!! I said people want to move nearer the cropland because of employment opportunities and greater food availability, not because it looks nice!😭
Also, excellent point. The rural-urban migration point is pretty irrelevant.

And yes, I thought the same about Mombasa but I wasn't sure whether the supplies were distributed within Mombasa first before being sent to the central warehouse (this would make more sense and be more efficient), or if they were sent to the central warehouse first and then some sent all the way back to Mombasa from Nairobi.
However, even with the former there still might be a problem with transporting the supplies to outlying areas within Mombasa and that could suggest a need for Riders. Although the terrain isn't as rough here and there's low relief, there's probably a lot of muddy roads because of the high precipitation and there's a lot of issues with flooding there which could cause transportation problems.

Always love a challenging/contrasting view point!




Posted from TSR Mobile
0
reply
MikeBird
Badges: 2
Rep:
?
#108
Report 4 years ago
#108
(Original post by longlivelatifa)
Heyyy!!! I said people want to move nearer the cropland because of employment opportunities and greater food availability, not because it looks nice!😭
Also, excellent point. The rural-urban migration point is pretty irrelevant.

And yes, I thought the same about Mombasa but I wasn't sure whether the supplies were distributed within Mombasa first before being sent to the central warehouse (this would make more sense and be more efficient), or if they were sent to the central warehouse first and then some sent all the way back to Mombasa from Nairobi.
However, even with the former there still might be a problem with transporting the supplies to outlying areas within Mombasa and that could suggest a need for Riders. Although the terrain isn't as rough here and there's low relief, there's probably a lot of muddy roads because of the high precipitation and there's a lot of issues with flooding there which could cause transportation problems.

Always love a challenging/contrasting view point!


Posted from TSR Mobile
Yeah I think there might be something on the potential expansion of Riders and how this could be achieved. Mombasa and the coast around it is a great area to move into but as said the supply's are transported here so there might be a higher availability of drugs but there is still a lack of doctors in this area (Using this a great site http://www.internewskenya.org/dataportal/data/3). You can also link this to the density of poverty map, as the poor rural areas are in most need riders help the most and there is a much lower amount of density around Mombasa compared to the rural areas riders work currently.

Also you could mention riders moving into the population dense Rift Valley area between Noirobi and Kisumu, but again this area has a relatively low poverty density.

I would also add that for expansion more funding would be required which could be done by having more fundraising evens such as day of champions which generated £200k for this non-profit, showing you're background research and synoptic knowledge
0
reply
ari10
Badges: 0
Rep:
?
#109
Report 4 years ago
#109
I NEED HELP
for my exam paper i never wrote anything for my other name-and im supposed to write my name. But my candidate and centre number is still there
could i not get marked for it
im scared


Posted from TSR Mobile
0
reply
subject1
Badges: 18
Rep:
?
#110
Report 4 years ago
#110
(Original post by ari10)
I NEED HELP
for my exam paper i never wrote anything for my other name-and im supposed to write my name. But my candidate and centre number is still there
could i not get marked for it
im scared


Posted from TSR Mobile
You will be fine, your invigilators should check all the scripts to make sure the name matches the centre no.
0
reply
subject1
Badges: 18
Rep:
?
#111
Report 4 years ago
#111
What do you guys think of these points on how Kenya should improve its healthcare system.

- Network of trunk roads which would allow supplies to move around the country quickly and improve accessibility (This is proposed in Vision 2030)
- For more rural areas Kenya could use the Riders model. They offer better community care which would help Kenya achieve its MDGs by improving antenatal and postnatal care.
Infrastructure is key in reducing the rural-urban disparities because they allow greater access to supplies and healthcare in more remote areas.

-Improved communications between KEMSA and clinics so that supplies are distributed by demand rather than proportionality. This reduces waste because this reduces oversupply in some areas whilst other areas suffer from a shortage.
- IT reduces the geographical constraints of rural areas - Early Infant Diagnosis, which uses data centres to reduce time required for a diagnosis from several months for postal results to just two to three days for an email.

Efficiency savings from infrastructure and IT will free up funds for staffing.
Short term - use "rotating expat programme" to address shortage, particularly in specialist staff.
Long term - to have a sustainable system needs to train its ow workers. Kenyan govt should train its own workers and force them to work for at least five years.
Vision 2030 - decentralising recruitment of healthcare staff so rural areas can recruit workers directly

Medical supplies - invest on preventative healthcare - ARVs and malaria nets.

I personally think infrastructure is crucial in the delivery of a healthcare system and this is what Kenya should improve! This will help address the barriers posed by Kenya's physical geography.
- Malaria nets are pointless if they can't get to the people!

Please debate my points And tell me what you think as well
0
reply
Mutmit287
Badges: 22
Rep:
?
#112
Report 4 years ago
#112
(Original post by ButtonsBile)
Has anyone got any questions and answers for predicted questions? I'd love to see how people answer them.
Like I have said before on this thread, it is honestly better if you use the possible questions I have posted a few pages back and make your own answers for them, the chief examiner said he is looking for YOUR PERSONAL knowledge, thinking and reasoning, and if we all start sharing answers (ideas are fine, but you have to remember people may steal your amazing ideas and then its not longer YOUR original thinking as others will also write it on the exam) it will just become an exam full of model answers with no originality and the examiners will not see much critical thinking if we all end up writing the same.

Hence why I suggest doing as much brainstorming as you can off of those questions, obviously if your really stuck then pointers for where to start are great. But the reason I and most people wont share our answers is because they are our original ideas and critical thinking, I know me for example has spend AGES thinking up what to write for these questions, and its the best way, just get brainstorming and you will realise how many good ideas you actually will have!

I am basing this on advice from the chief examiner, he wants original, thoughtful answers with critical analysis, not model answers copied from TSR that every other student will write!

I reccomend for every question (especially the ones on item 4) you see if you can make a very obscure/thoughtful point which is very different to what everyone else will be writing, it will make your answer stand out and the examiner will be able to give you those critical analysis marks!

I am honestly not trying to sound too mean by not sharing my answers to questions, but we have to all remember this is an exam, I have already shared all the questions I think may come up to try and give everyone as much help as possible, but im not going to spoon feed my answers to everyone (one it takes too much time and two like I said I have some very original and in depth thoughts I would like to keep to myself to give my answers a bit of originality).

**(I feel like I sound so mean, and im honestly not meaning to, but I cannot really phrase this any other way, I hope people understand my reasoning for this and I dont get a major lash back)**
0
reply
Mutmit287
Badges: 22
Rep:
?
#113
Report 4 years ago
#113
(Original post by subject1)
Regarding your point about people being attracted to croplands, I see it more as a "I need to live there before I need to eat" rather than "that area looks nice because of the cropland, lets move over there". if you get what i mean :P

And your point about rural-urban migration may not be as relevant, because Riders is about improving healthcare in remote regions rather than urban slums. The AIB states that most people live in rural areas and these areas are the most in need of healthcare.

Population density tends to be higher in cropland areas because higher relief means that temperatures are more moderate and comfortable. These areas also have high precipitation and a more suitable climate for farmland and hence more settlements are established there. There isn't actually that much migration into these rural areas because migration tends to be towards urban areas as you rightly pointed out.

I agree that Riders should expand to Mombassa next because this is a region of high density which would mean that they can have a larger catchment. However, one thing that is pointed out in the AIB is that supplies are shipped into Kenya from Mombasa so perhaps there is less of an issue regarding supplies.

Just another viewpoint
(Original post by longlivelatifa)
Heyyy!!! I said people want to move nearer the cropland because of employment opportunities and greater food availability, not because it looks nice!😭
Also, excellent point. The rural-urban migration point is pretty irrelevant.

And yes, I thought the same about Mombasa but I wasn't sure whether the supplies were distributed within Mombasa first before being sent to the central warehouse (this would make more sense and be more efficient), or if they were sent to the central warehouse first and then some sent all the way back to Mombasa from Nairobi.
However, even with the former there still might be a problem with transporting the supplies to outlying areas within Mombasa and that could suggest a need for Riders. Although the terrain isn't as rough here and there's low relief, there's probably a lot of muddy roads because of the high precipitation and there's a lot of issues with flooding there which could cause transportation problems.

Always love a challenging/contrasting view point!




Posted from TSR Mobile
(Original post by MikeBird)
Yeah I think there might be something on the potential expansion of Riders and how this could be achieved. Mombasa and the coast around it is a great area to move into but as said the supply's are transported here so there might be a higher availability of drugs but there is still a lack of doctors in this area (Using this a great site http://www.internewskenya.org/dataportal/data/3). You can also link this to the density of poverty map, as the poor rural areas are in most need riders help the most and there is a much lower amount of density around Mombasa compared to the rural areas riders work currently.

Also you could mention riders moving into the population dense Rift Valley area between Noirobi and Kisumu, but again this area has a relatively low poverty density.

I would also add that for expansion more funding would be required which could be done by having more fundraising evens such as day of champions which generated £200k for this non-profit, showing you're background research and synoptic knowledge
Just to clarify where the AIB seems to be lacking on the whole shipping to mombassa point. from my teachers research he discovered that the medical supplies shipped into mombassa were not distributed there, they seemed to go to niarobi to the central distribution centre then back to mombassa based on the population of the area.

Seems a bit flawed really - this is a really good point to make!
0
reply
MikeBird
Badges: 2
Rep:
?
#114
Report 4 years ago
#114
(Original post by Natalierm2707)
Just to clarify where the AIB seems to be lacking on the whole shipping to mombassa point. from my teachers research he discovered that the medical supplies shipped into mombassa were not distributed there, they seemed to go to niarobi to the central distribution centre then back to mombassa based on the population of the area.

Seems a bit flawed really - this is a really good point to make!
Yeah thats a great point cheers! Again linking this to the lack of IT and infrastructure could be a great synoptic point!
0
reply
subject1
Badges: 18
Rep:
?
#115
Report 4 years ago
#115
(Original post by Natalierm2707)
Like I have said before on this thread, it is honestly better if you use the possible questions I have posted a few pages back and make your own answers for them, the chief examiner said he is looking for YOUR PERSONAL knowledge, thinking and reasoning, and if we all start sharing answers (ideas are fine, but you have to remember people may steal your amazing ideas and then its not longer YOUR original thinking as others will also write it on the exam) it will just become an exam full of model answers with no originality and the examiners will not see much critical thinking if we all end up writing the same.

Hence why I suggest doing as much brainstorming as you can off of those questions, obviously if your really stuck then pointers for where to start are great. But the reason I and most people wont share our answers is because they are our original ideas and critical thinking, I know me for example has spend AGES thinking up what to write for these questions, and its the best way, just get brainstorming and you will realise how many good ideas you actually will have!

I am basing this on advice from the chief examiner, he wants original, thoughtful answers with critical analysis, not model answers copied from TSR that every other student will write!

I reccomend for every question (especially the ones on item 4) you see if you can make a very obscure/thoughtful point which is very different to what everyone else will be writing, it will make your answer stand out and the examiner will be able to give you those critical analysis marks!

I am honestly not trying to sound too mean by not sharing my answers to questions, but we have to all remember this is an exam, I have already shared all the questions I think may come up to try and give everyone as much help as possible, but im not going to spoon feed my answers to everyone (one it takes too much time and two like I said I have some very original and in depth thoughts I would like to keep to myself to give my answers a bit of originality).

**(I feel like I sound so mean, and im honestly not meaning to, but I cannot really phrase this any other way, I hope people understand my reasoning for this and I dont get a major lash back)**
Something like 16000 people do AQA A2 geography. Assuming half of those do 4B it is unlikely if two people will be marked by the same examiner, particularly as we all go to different schools (I think, no mystery students here :P)

And 4B is about sharing points and debating them so that you can justify it. Having a "unique" point is good but having other people critiquing it is what makes it better.

But of course if it is your choice we should respect it

Good luck everyone only 16 days to go :O
0
reply
Mutmit287
Badges: 22
Rep:
?
#116
Report 4 years ago
#116
(Original post by subject1)
Something like 16000 people do AQA A2 geography. Assuming half of those do 4B it is unlikely if two people will be marked by the same examiner, particularly as we all go to different schools (I think, no mystery students here :P)

And 4B is about sharing points and debating them so that you can justify it. Having a "unique" point is good but having other people critiquing it is what makes it better.

But of course if it is your choice we should respect it

Good luck everyone only 16 days to go :O
I totally understand your judgement, but my teacher has met with the chief examiner and he said that he loved the unique points, you have to remember even though we wont all be marked by the same examiner, one examiner will mark like 1000 question 2's etc. and if your answer is different, well justified and well thought about that is how you get critical analysis marks, hence why I prefer not to give complete model answers like the student was requesting (I also just dont have time lol)

I agree with just debating key points on this thread as it does make your points and answers better, and I 100% agree with this and think it really does help, but no way am I going to sit there and share all my model answers (which I do have written up in a book), I just personally think it defeats the object of even doing revision if all you want is model answers.

Its best to get a starting point by brainstorming and then sharing some of your ideas on here to see how people respond.

In terms of the marking, It doesnt matter what school you go to the examiner is sent random questions to mark, its all random!
0
reply
Mutmit287
Badges: 22
Rep:
?
#117
Report 4 years ago
#117
(Original post by MikeBird)
Yeah thats a great point cheers! Again linking this to the lack of IT and infrastructure could be a great synoptic point!
yes thats a great way to link it back, you could make the point that the lack of communications infrastructure means unneccisary transport of goods, or you could even say and improvement would be to place the distribution warehouse in mombasa, it would make much more sense.
0
reply
clancycal18
Badges: 0
Rep:
?
#118
Report 4 years ago
#118
Found a really good website that talks about the rural poverty in Kenya. Hope you find it useful!

http://www.ruralpovertyportal.org/co...ome/tags/kenya
0
reply
JBR08
Badges: 1
Rep:
?
#119
Report 4 years ago
#119
(Original post by Natalierm2707)
I totally understand your judgement, but my teacher has met with the chief examiner and he said that he loved the unique points, you have to remember even though we wont all be marked by the same examiner, one examiner will mark like 1000 question 2's etc. and if your answer is different, well justified and well thought about that is how you get critical analysis marks, hence why I prefer not to give complete model answers like the student was requesting (I also just dont have time lol)

I agree with just debating key points on this thread as it does make your points and answers better, and I 100% agree with this and think it really does help, but no way am I going to sit there and share all my model answers (which I do have written up in a book), I just personally think it defeats the object of even doing revision if all you want is model answers.

Its best to get a starting point by brainstorming and then sharing some of your ideas on here to see how people respond.

In terms of the marking, It doesnt matter what school you go to the examiner is sent random questions to mark, its all random!

All the guy is asking if for a helpful starting point for answering questions, it is just like looking at past exam scripts for how people have written questions. With regards to what you said about the how they will mark it, i disagree with it because at the end of the day if the point you make is correct and backed up with evidence, then it is correct and will get marks, it does not matter that one hundred other students have written the same, if an examiner gives someone more marks just because they have written something different but is just as valid and credit worthy as any other answer, then they are in the wrong and being biased because they are just bored of reading the same thing, it is not about what the examiner feels like when marking the paper, if they mark people down for similar answers or someone higher for a different one it is unfair, because at the end of the day a correct answer is a correct answer
0
reply
Mutmit287
Badges: 22
Rep:
?
#120
Report 4 years ago
#120
(Original post by JBR08)
All the guy is asking if for a helpful starting point for answering questions, it is just like looking at past exam scripts for how people have written questions. With regards to what you said about the how they will mark it, i disagree with it because at the end of the day if the point you make is correct and backed up with evidence, then it is correct and will get marks, it does not matter that one hundred other students have written the same, if an examiner gives someone more marks just because they have written something different but is just as valid and credit worthy as any other answer, then they are in the wrong and being biased because they are just bored of reading the same thing, it is not about what the examiner feels like when marking the paper, if they mark people down for similar answers or someone higher for a different one it is unfair, because at the end of the day a correct answer is a correct answer
I have based my decision of the chief examiner and what he says makes an A* student on geog4b!

the person asked for answers to the questions, not helpful pointers/starting point, hence why i said no.

we are sharing loads of great ideas on here with some great debate, but dont just ask for "answers" - ask a question and suggest an possible point you thought you could make and then people will start some good healthy debate and passing of good ideas around. asking for WHOLE answers is lazy! - especially for the whole of geog4b!
0
reply
X

Quick Reply

Attached files
Write a reply...
Reply
new posts
Back
to top
Latest
My Feed

See more of what you like on
The Student Room

You can personalise what you see on TSR. Tell us a little about yourself to get started.

Personalise

University open days

  • Bournemouth University
    Midwifery Open Day at Portsmouth Campus Undergraduate
    Wed, 16 Oct '19
  • Teesside University
    All faculties open Undergraduate
    Wed, 16 Oct '19
  • University of the Arts London
    London College of Fashion – Cordwainers Footwear and Bags & Accessories Undergraduate
    Wed, 16 Oct '19

How has the start of this academic year been for you?

Loving it - gonna be a great year (127)
18.12%
It's just nice to be back! (192)
27.39%
Not great so far... (251)
35.81%
I want to drop out! (131)
18.69%

Watched Threads

View All