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Improving Retention
with Targeted Remediation

Learn how to improve retention in the classroom using category-based data and reporting

Effective remediation is essential for helping students achieve specific learning outcomes within your curriculum and plays a key role in maximizing your program’s student retention rate.

ExamSoft allows you to tag exam items to specific categories and track how students are performing in different areas of the curriculum. Our flexible, customizable reporting of data gives you a clear picture of which learning objectives your students are retaining as well as those they may be struggling with.

By using ExamSoft’s category tagging tools to provide targeted remediation, you can lead students toward faster improvement in the areas where they need the most help.

why examsoft

“Nearly 2 million students who begin college each year will drop out before earning a diploma.”

Hess, Fedrinks. “The College Dropout Problem.” Forbes, 6 June 2018

Identify and
remediate the most
at-risk students

All students benefit from targeted remediation, but this is especially true for students who are at risk of dropping out of a program due to poor performance.

ExamSoft’s unparalleled data and reporting capabilities allow you to identify these students, see which specific concepts they’re struggling with, and help them achieve the kind of tangible improvement they need to stay on track in your program.

See ExamSoft in Action

Request a Demo

Contact us to learn how ExamSoft can help you improve student outcomes.

“When students drop out of medical school, millions and millions of tuition dollars are lost. ExamSoft allows us to predict student performance and step in early, which has already reduced our dropout rate from eight percent to two percent, which is $2.2 million in savings per year.”
David Lenihan, Dean of Preclinical
Touro College of Osteopathic Medicine
"It was clear that ExamSoft could show faculty very specific opportunities for students to improve. Now we can pinpoint knowledge gaps, so our students know what to focus on."
Tommy Sangchompuphen, Associate Dean for Student Learning and Associate Professor