Here are the points Matriellez sees as important when making a revision timetable. But there is so much more information on the web. I want to help you use the BBC website, and have written BBC guidance here.

So here is my approach to making a timetable:-

Be HONEST with yourself, making a plan you cannot do is a waste of time. Planning to work for two hours when you are always tired after one is a waste of time.
Be honest with yourself.

Plan your day when do you get up?
when do you eat?
when do you take a break?
include your favourite TV programme
include prayers or meditation

Now ask yourself these questions:-
In a week, plan for a day off and because you will be stressed revising plan for physical exercise - your favourite sport, dancing etc.

How long can you study before you are tired and always distracted?

Don't plan to study for too long before you take a break, if you are forcing yourself to study and you are always distracted you are learning nothing.

Take a break. Have a drink, dance(!), listen to music, go to another room or go outside. Do something different so that your mind is completely removed from studies.

Now you make your timetable. Plan it early and then spend some time on it. The BBC has timetable grids available, and recommends you plan from March. It gives you daily weekly and monthly timetables - I recommend weekly timetables. Ask your teacher for your school's timetable grid or use the BBC. If your school has given you a planner use that - ask a nice teacher for a new planner just for your exams.

My suggestions:-

I always liked to do two subjects in the morning, two in the afternoon (and two in the evening) - depending on your day. Which are your worst subjects? Which subjects are hardest? Which times of day do you study best?
Timetable your worst subjects for your best times.
I always liked maths so I should do the maths at my worst time - late afternoon.
Don't spread the time evenly between subjects. Which subjects need more time for you? What is your exam timetable like? If you have a subject at the end of the exam period, you know you can study for that exam then.
Make all your timetables including when your exams are. Double check fitting the exams in, and then ask a friend or your parents to check that you have entered the exam dates and times correctly. Getting your exam dates wrong can never be fixed.

Now plan your subjects. What topics must you cover? Do you need to study all your books, all your topics? Do you spot questions?Talk to your teacher or see Matriellez subject revision pages for advice.

Now that you have looked at the topics in your subjects, fit them into your weekly timetable or planner - include any lessons that are still happening.

Your plan is now complete.

When you are revising:-

you should make revision notes, check Matriellez subject revision pages or ask your teacher.

Review -

On your plan/timetable at the end of a revision session, review whether you have completed the task set and amend your plan/timetable accordingly.
Now you have your plan/timetable, stick to it - as if it was a job you needed and you were going to get the sack if you didn't turn up on time.

You could give a copy of your timetable to your parents, and ask them to help you.

But if you revise well, you won't need luck - it will happen.

Goto Subject Revision Page/ Goto Revision FAQ