The Key to Academic Success

Executive Function Skills and Expert Coaching Support for Online Learners.

Executive Functions Helps ADHD Students

When children have opportunities to develop executive function and self-regulation skills, individuals and society experience lifelong benefits. These skills are crucial for learning and development.

Center on the Developing ChildHarvard University

Hear from One of our Students

He learned to:

  • Lead himself
  • Plan ahead and organize his time
  • Study efficiently and effectively, not longer
  • Invest only 15 minutes each week applying what he learned
  • Become academically independent to experience a better relationship with his parents
  • Use his school resources to his advantage
  • Get better grades

Hear from One of our Parents

Our parents were tired of arguing with their kids about assignments. They knew their students could perform better with a little structure and reliable processes. Our parents could see what was missing, but their child was resistant, creating frustration and tension on both sides.  

Every parent wants their child to succeed, but many don’t know how to help when they struggle.  Our parents have learned to preserve sanity and improve relationships.  The Effective Student™ Method simplifies what a student needs to be successful; engaging them in their own learning, working smarter, not harder. 

Help Your Student in as Little as 15 Minutes per week.

Rachael Barron—parent, seasoned academic coach, and former educational advocate—created the Effective Student Method, providing students and parents a proven resource to master executive function skills. Through a series of fun, engaging, and uniquely structured online courses, any student can learn how to work smarter and direct their own future academic pursuits. We’ve made it easy to improve critical skills like time management, study habits, and overall organization.

What Executive Function Skills do Students Need:

  • Managing time
  • Organizing thoughts and materials
  • Paying attention
  • Planning and prioritizing
  • Getting started (task initiation)
  • Staying on track
  • Remembering what to do and when to do it
  • Problem solving
  • Self-reflection
  • Managing emotions and impulses