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ID 201 Transition Success DAY: Blackboard, Email and Proctors

This guide was developed for students enrolled in ID 201 DAY classes.

Proctor Application

Students enrolled in online courses are required to have a designated proctor for testing. 

Additionally, EC students may take exams or other tests requiring a proctor at any of the following proctoring sites (Charleston, Columbia, Florence, Gaffney, or Greenville) should they need to do so.  Appointments are required for all testing. 

Please complete the form below if you do not already have a designated proctor:

Proctor Application Form

Blackboard & Email

Materials to review for Blackboard & Email, week 1. 

Blackboard Learn Tutorials

You can access Blackboard Learn from any Limestone College web page by selecting "Current Students" from the main Limestone College page ( or "Menu" (located in upper-right corner of Web pages). Here is an example:

image of Limestone's side menu

You can also gain access to helpful Blackboard Learn tutorials from your Blackboard Learn Homepage at

Another great access point for helpful
Blackboard Learn Learn Tutorials is in your LC Portal at  

Study Skills

Materials to review Study Skills & Time Management Skills for week 1. 

Steps To Success

  • 1 - Attend every class.
  • 2 - Be organized.
  • 3 - Manage your time well.
  • 4 - Be successful in the classroom.
  • 5 - Take good notes.
  • 6 - Know how to read a textbook.
  • 7 - Study smart.
  • 8 - Use test taking strategies.
  • 9 - Reduce test anxiety.
  • 10 - Know about and use available services.

Professional Development - PathwayU

image of student studingPart of the reason you came to Limestone College was to prepare yourself for life beyond college. That’s why our Center for Professional Development is committed to providing an array of services to assist you wherever you are on your career path. Whether you’re seeking your first job or transitioning into a new field, we’re here to help.

Use of PathwayU helps you understand what you have to offer, examine what you may need to be satisfied in your career, and identify open positions that might be a match for you.

What are you doing with your time?

For a week, keep a detailed log of everything you do. Account for all activities: class attendance, study, work, eating, commuting, recreation, exercise, sleep, etc. Also note when you do these activities.  Try to determine how much time each week you spend:  

image of notebook


  • in class
  • studying for classes
  • working 
  • meeting the needs of family and others 
  • exercising 
  • sleeping 
  • relaxing
If you are experiencing problems with our guides, please contact Janet S. Ward,, Associate Professor and Web Services Librarian.