17.5% (35 students) make a timetable before they start studying. While 39.5% (79 students) count the pages of the chapter and 15.5% (31 students) check the syllabus. So this shows that only 17.5% students had a plan to study while others studied once in a while without any plan in advance. In this study by Ravari et al, it was also ascertained that students do not have any comprehensive plan to budget their time for studying. 
Another study by G.Bandrage, N.S. Bopage and R.T.S. Fernando of the Open University of Sri Lanka, Sri Lanka’s study showed that 83% prepared a study timetable and 94 % of these students stated that they couldn’t always achieve the goals they set in their study timetables. 
Our results show that 46.5% (93 students) were distracted by people which affected their study. 26.5% (53% students) were distracted by noise. 19% (38 students) were distracted by mobile phones and a still smaller number by students i.e. 7% (14 students) were distracted by social websites. It is recommended that the students should be taught how to reduce the pauses between their studying sessions and remove the distractions especially as how our generation is especially involved in social Medias and the use of mobile phones is commonplace now.