Getting a question wrong during BMAT practice offers the opportunity to learn something new about the exam and yourself. But improvement only happens if you are reviewing questions the right way. I recommend analysing questions at three levels. 1 – the Stimulus type (the material being analysed), 2 – the Question type (the kind of question presented) and, 3 – the Skill/Reasoning type (the skill/reasoning required to solve the problem). Most students only analyse the question type, and sadly this doesn’t paint the full picture. You can find a more detailed explanation here.
The specification provides an overview of the science and maths topics which BMAT Section 2 questions can draw on. Since time is limited, it is not efficient to work through the topics in the order they are presented. I would recommend first doing a comfortability test by skimming through the document and ticking the topics that you are confident in solving problems. Then, begin working on the unticked areas before moving onto ticked topics. You can find a more detailed step-by-step breakdown here.
Reviewing past paper performance can be tedious at times. As a result, many students fail to review their results effectively. I would go as far as to say that it is almost not worth doing a BMAT paper unless you can spend an adequate amount of time reviewing results. One approach is the SWOT method. It works by identifying four key elements: Strength, Weaknesses, Opportunity and Threats. You can find a quick breakdown here. For detailed step-by-step guidance, check out my BMAT study guide.