AP Human Geography All Access
Book + Web + Mobile
Everything you need to prepare for the Advanced Placement exam, in a study system built around you!
There are many different ways to prepare for an Advanced Placement exam. What’s best for you depends on how much time you have to study and how comfortable you are with the subject matter. To score your highest, you need a system that can be customized to fit you: your schedule, your learning style, and your current level of knowledge.
This book, and the free online tools that come with it, will help you personalize your AP Human Geography prep by testing your understanding, pinpointing your weaknesses, and delivering flashcard study materials unique to you.
The REA AP All Access system allows you to create a personalized study plan through three simple steps: targeted review of exam content, assessment of your knowledge, and focused study in the topics where you need the most help.
Here’s how it works:
Review the Book: Study the topics tested on the AP Human Geography exam and learn proven AP strategies that will help you tackle any question you may see on test day.
Test Yourself and Get Feedback: As you review the book, test yourself with 7 end-of-chapter quizzes, plus two mini-tests. Score reports from your free online tests and quizzes give you a fast way to pinpoint what you really know and what you should spend more time studying.
Improve Your Score: Armed with your score reports, you can personalize your study plan. Review the parts of the book where you are weakest, and use the REA Study Center to create your own unique AP Human Geography e-flashcards, adding to the 100 free cards included with this book.
Visit The REA Study Center for a suite of online tools: The best way to personalize your study plan and truly focus on your weaknesses is to get frequent feedback on what you know and what you do...
Christian Sawyer, Ed.D., is a nationally-recognized Social Studies teacher who has implemented and taught AP Human Geography and other social studies courses at both the high school and college levels for nearly a decade. In addition to his high school teaching in Kentucky and Tennessee, Dr. Sawyer currently serves as Assistant Principal for Academics at St. Thomas More High School in Lafayette, Louisiana, where he is leading academic initiatives including a 21st-century learning technologies transformation. Previously, he served as the “Teacher in Residence” at Vanderbilt University’s top-ranked Peabody College of Education, where he taught courses in Human Geography and Social Studies Education.
Additionally, he has been a guest instructor in Taiwan, an instructor of Geopolitics at the Johns Hopkins Center for Talented Youth, and an Atlantik-Brueke Fellow studying post-War German-American relations and East/West German integration.
Dr. Sawyer’s work in advocating for broader geographic awareness led to his recognition as a 2006 National Outstanding Social Studies Teacher of the Year by the National Council for the Social Studies; the 2006 Tennessee Outstanding Social Studies Teacher of the Year by the Tennessee Council for the Social Studies; a White House Fellows Regional Finalist; a 2008 Tennessee Distinguished Educator; the recipient of the “2008 Educator Award” from the Nashville Mayor’s Commission on People with Disabilities; and a “Local Hero” by Vanderbilt University. Dr. Sawyer has written and edited English and Social Studies curriculum for the Modern Red Schoolhouse Institute and other publishers.
Dr. Sawyer has also chaired a host of state and national Social Studies committees. He is a leading voice in chartering curricular integration for the Tennessee Department of Education’s Commission for Targeting Cross-Curricular Integration. A native of Louisville, Kentucky, Dr. Sawyer graduated with highest distinction, Phi Beta Kappa, from the Honors Program at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. After earning his master’s degree and being inducted into the nation’s oldest education honor society, Kappa Delta Pi, Dr. Sawyer earned his doctorate at Vanderbilt University.