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Five Resources You Need for Your AP Exam

Don’t know where to start studying for the big day? Check out these websites.

It’s T minus less than a week until Advanced Placement exams start! If you’re a student taking one or more AP courses, chances are that you’re already starting to review content—or perhaps you haven’t given it much thought. Either way, these five websites are packed with resources to help you get on the study grind.

Taught by real, knowledgeable teachers, many of these subjects contain “packets” of review videos, study guides, practice, and more practice. For $24.99, you can unlock access to all of these exclusive study materials for each subject to help boost your score to a 5.

Although this is technically an official website for AP, it’s still valuable for students who prefer free, straightforward explanations. The AP Daily videos are bite-sized enough that you can choose to watch just one video per day or cram it all in one sitting—not recommended, of course.

Fiveable claims to be “the best way to cram for your AP exams,” and their online resources are certainly abundant for many subjects. For just $15 per Cram Pass, the learner gets fifteen hours of live review hosted by trustworthy AP teachers in the five nights leading up to their exam. Can’t afford the Cram Pass? Their content libraries are totally free and contain all the units for many popular AP subjects.

Although may not be affordable for everyone at $79 per subject, it is arguably one of the most comprehensive study guides for each of its AP subjects. With over 40,000 practice problems and full-length practice exams, it doesn’t get much better than this all-in-one resource.

What’s better than free? For zero cost, Kaplan Prep offers study tips, schedules, and full-length practice exams for several AP subjects to get you ready for test day. With their sample study schedules, you can break down the durations and frequency of your studying.


To find the best study prep for you, make sure to try out a few different resources, which aren’t limited to the ones listed above. Textbooks, YouTube videos, and Khan Academy are all great places to start as well. Depending on the subject, you might find one method of retaining information better than the other. Good luck from LeadYouth!


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