Before beginning any lessons, I would ask the student in question how they wanted to be taught, how they thought they learnt best and what method they wanted me to take. I would then adapt to how and what the pupil wanted to learn. I would usually suggest some exercises to be done at home, which we could go over in the class, but understand that this is something that might not apply to everyone. I did this with the lady I tutored last year and it seemed to work well.
I grew up in Brussels and moved back to England just before secondary school, meaning that I have spent a large proportion of my life immersed in a francophone environment.
On my year abroad in France I tutored English as a second language to a French lady. She did not want to take any exams so we just worked on her spoken English and vocabulary.
As part of my French undergraduate degree I undertook a wide range of modules, from literature to Renaissance history so I would be able to help out with those aspects of French academics.
In my final oral exam I got a first (71) and was awarded a Distinction in Spoken French on my academic transcript.
I've put my cost of travel to £5, but I would modify this according to how much it would cost me to travel to a given area (via public transport).
Durham University BA Liberal Arts (History of Art and French) 2014-2018, 2:1 (66)
ESMA Toulouse 2016-2017 (UK Equivalent of an Art Foundation) (Year Abroad)
A*AA at A-level (French, Spanish and Art)
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