I think skills are best learnt when applied to problems that replicate the ones likely to come up in exam settings. An initial discussion of the topic will provide basic skills which, when soon be applied to example questions with clear stages of problem solving strategies laid out, will evolve into a firm comprehension. Continual practice with close supervision to fix any issues that arise should enable students to feel more confident in their own ability, and to never feel dependant on the presence of the tutor when tackling questions. The deeper roots of the concepts will be made clear so that not only are topics grasped, but they are fully understood. That then enables them to mould their knowledge into the format required rather than expect the questions to be posed in a particular way.
I am still at school studying a levels and regularly bringing to use skills learnt earlier in my education. I can offer insight into the new GCSE syllabus and hopefully my still being at school will help me to understand more specific concerns such as those regarding topic assessments because I am able to call to use my own relevant experiences.
maths lessons closeby? Here's a selection of tutor listings that you can check out.
Superprof can also suggest algebra lessons to help you.
Learning isn't a problem, physics lessons for all!
Taking chemistry lessons has never been easier: you're going to learn new skills.
|at her home||at your home||By webcam|