overprepare

overprepare

(ˌəʊvəprɪˈpɛə)
vb (tr)
to prepare more than necessary
References in periodicals archive ?
Oh man, as a Virgo, I tend to sometimes overprepare for things, not just auditions.
You have so much time that you can overprepare and get away from some of the things that helped you get there.
Despite these challenges, the United States should not overprepare and overinvest against nation-state opponents at the cost of being ill-prepared for conflicts or contingencies involving nonstate actors.
"Don't overprepare food [because it often] goes to waste ...
Estyn believes reducing the predictability of inspections would minimise stress on teachers and reduce the temptation for schools to "overprepare".
It is so much better to overprepare a course than underprepare one--I have yet to teach a course in my 20 years of teaching online where some piece of helpful info I posted in the course was not used.
This need to overprepare was fueled by a feat of failure.
Corruption occurs when teachers and administrators overprepare children for the tests through months of drill and practice, sometimes with materials suspiciously like those on the test itself!
"The ability to be loose means you have to overprepare. We have to overprepare because we have to be ready for any eventuality.
Part of the reason Boise State can handle this, according to the coaches, is because they overprepare the players.
Such an assumption may be helpful to him most of the time in that the supervisee is likely to overprepare for new activities.
Is it possible to overprepare? To rehearse questions and answers to the point that the actual interview falls flat?