All-Access Membership (Monthly)
Unlimited access to all our SAT resources, including explanations of 20 real SATs plus live events, on a monthly membership plan
Get unlimited access to all the resources offered by 1600.io at the time of registration, including over 200 hours of expert video instruction on real SAT exams, extensive strategy information, tools and resources, and live and on-demand access to our series of 1600.io Live online events, with even more to come.
For the student who plans to be engaged in the SAT test preparation process for less than about a half-year, this all-access membership, billed and automatically renewed on a monthly basis, and cancellable at any time, is our most flexible option.
This membership entitles you to everything currently offered on the site, including:
- Our famous SAT Strategy Course
- Access to our Tools and Resources area
- SAT Essay Course
- 1600.io Live online events and access to the on-demand library of past episodes
- Courses with question-by-question analysis and explanation of every Math, Reading and Writing question on the following real SATs (US, unless noted):
- Practice Tests 1 through 8
- April 2017 (Maine)
- May 2017
- Oct. 2017 (Practice test 9)
- March 2018
- April 2018 (Maine; also given as May 2018 International)
- May 2018
- Oct. 2018 (Practice test 10)
- March 2019
- April 2019
- May 2019 (US)
- May 2019 (International)
- October 2019
Get started now!
After teaching thousands of students how to reach their potential on the SAT®, George wanted to create an online SAT resource that could reach a broader audience and provide students with in-depth question explanations and commentary that they could absorb at their own pace. George achieved this goal by leveraging an innovative approach that shatters the traditional, expensive test-preparation model.
Follow along with George as he deconstructs the SAT question by question while explaining how to avoid the most common pitfalls in each section of the exam, and learn the best strategies for getting the highest possible score.
George received a bachelor's degree in mathematics from Yale University. In addition to being admitted to Yale, George received undergraduate acceptance letters from Princeton, Columbia, Dartmouth, and Johns Hopkins.