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Why our London GCSE Christmas revision courses can be so beneficial to students

November 4, 2014

Why our London GCSE Christmas revision courses can be so beneficial to students

Sometimes a little extra push can go a long way, and at Tutor House we strive to ensure that we get the most from each and every one of our students. Tutor House offers GCSE revision courses in London to help get the very best results – ones that we know our students deserve.

GCSEs are becoming increasingly important with many universities now requiring students to obtain top grades in core subjects like Maths, English and Science to be considered for a place. So why are GCSE revision courses so useful? We’ve put together a few reasons to help you make up your mind.

1. They allow students to focus on specific subjects

Not all subjects are as easy as others, and all students, at some point, will find there will be a time where a topic or subject is difficult to grasp. Some students will excel at Maths and English while struggling with the Sciences. Others will find History a breeze but Geography completely daunting.

At Tutor House we provide private tuition in London for a wide range of GCSE subjects to ensure students are able to secure the grades they need. Our knowledgeable team of top London tutors have carefully designed a week of well-structured Christmas revision courses to ensure our students are at their most receptive, productive, and willing to learn, just in time for the January exams.

Unlike many schools in London where a teacher will have to attended to up to 30 children in one class, our GCSE revision courses have been designed to allow our tutors to spend enough quality teaching time with each student.

Our tutors will identify key weaknesses in specific subject areas or modules for each student and address them accordingly.

2. A proven track record

We have a proven track record and we are proud to say that thanks to our tailored courses, students who have studied with us have achieved better grades every year. Setting out to help students improve their grades, get their first choices when it comes to A-Level courses, Colleges or Universities is so important to us, and their success is what we care about most.

3. Experienced, knowledgeable, friendly private tutors

Our tutors are welcoming, experienced and professional. They have all worked in schools, and all have a University degree in their teaching subjects and the majority of them are Oxbridge graduates. We make sure all our private tutors are carefully chosen and are not only experts in their respective fields, but are also dynamic and inspirational too.

4. GCSE private tuition is proven to be the best way to get great results

Many students feel an immense and understandable amount of pressure as their GCSE exams approach. We will work with your child to relieve that stress and anxiety, and help them to feel confident and prepared for exam day. There is a great deal of evidence that one-one tuition is the best way to revise and achieve optimum results, and that revision that is planned and structured is the ideal way to learn.

We will not only focus on difficult subject matter and GCSE revision guides, but also on exam techniques by answering questions and working through past papers. We come up with realistic and effective revision structures to enable students to retain the knowledge, and attain the best grades they can. We have had some excellent feedback about our GCSE revision courses, with nine out of ten students saying we helped them revise more effectively.

5. Knowledge that productive revision is getting done

During the school term it is easy to put your trust in teachers to ensure that subjects are being covered, and work is being done. However when the holidays are upon us it can be difficult to be sure that work is being completed.

Naturally you want your child to do the best they possibly can in these important exams, but you don’t want to push them too hard! At Tutor House our receptive, approachable staff will be able to assess your child’s strengths and weaknesses, and come up with a targeted work plan that will ensure they get most out of their time here, as well as keeping you updated on their progress every step of the way.

So why not relieve stress for all the family this Christmas and enlist on one of Tutor House’s Christmas GCSE revision courses today?

To book your place on our Christmas GCSE revision courses in London please E-Mail us – info@tutorhouse.co.uk

What to do if you fear you have fallen behind?

October 31, 2014

What to do if you fear you have fallen behind?

It can sometimes be very easy to fall behind on classroom work, homework and assignments and subsequently students may be left feeling lost and confused with a sense of having no way out. Many students at some point will have had the experience of falling behind, it is not uncommon. However there are various ways you can handle this:

–          Speak to your teacher

Your teacher will be able to guide you on how to get back on track by perhaps sitting down and going through subject material again with you, setting you some extra work to reinforce your understanding etc.

–          Form your own study group

Many students find it easier to learn from their peers. They feel more comfortable asking those questions they would have otherwise felt shy or embarrassed about in a classroom setting.

–          Seek a private tutor

A private tutor will be able to help you work through subject material at your own pace. If you don’t like to ask questions in class and as a result you have fallen behind, then why not think about having a private tutor. With a private tutor, you will not only be able to work at your own pace but you will also be free to ask all those questions you were afraid to ask in class.

For more information, you can contact Tutor House by sending an email to info@tutorhouse.co.uk.

10 GCSE Revision Tips for Half Term

October 17, 2014

10 GCSE Revision Tips for Half Term

This October Half Term is the critical time for GCSE revision. With the November exams fast approaching, ensuring you are revising in the most effective way possible, is key to success. London’s leading private tutoring agency, Tutor House has organised a Half Term revision course, which aims to improve students confident ahead of their GCSE exams.

Half Term Revision Course:

 

Contact Tutor House for more information on GCSE revision courses in London – 0203 9500 320.

It is important to make the most of your time and revise efficiently, try implementing the following 10 tips and we’re sure you’ll see a noticeable improvement with your GCSE revision this Half Term.

1. Organise Study Groups

It’s sometimes a bad idea to tackle revision all by your lonesome. Try and organise a study group that meets during week and you’ll soon start seeing the benefits. Different people have varying strengths, so when you put everyone together in the same room you’ll be able to bounce ideas off each other and learn something new every time. If you are struggling to make up numbers for a study group or you wish participate in a study group run by an expert then come along to Tutor House’s Half Term revision course!

2. Talk to a Private Tutor

Tutors can be tremendously helpful in filling in any potential cracks. The fact is that teachers can’t always cater to your full individual needs, meaning that sometimes you’ll miss something crucial.

Tutors, however, can give you short bursts of individual attention that can help take your revision to another level. All it takes is an hour or two of one on one private tuition over the Half Term. Contact Tutor House for more information and a free consultation.

Contact Tutor House:  info@tutorhouse.co.uk

3. Stay Organised

When doing your revision, you want to be performing like a well-oiled machine. You don’t want to waste time by doing idle revision. Instead, make sure you get yourself a plan and stick to it. Keep it somewhat flexible so that it’s realistic, otherwise you’ll spend a lot of time readjusting your schedule!

Set yourself timed deadlines throughout the day. Giving yourself something to try and work towards is often a great motivator to take your mind off the hours of work you are putting in.

4. Let People Know You’re Revising

 There’s nothing worse than phone calls or knocks on your door when you’re trying to revise. It can seriously hamper your efforts, as your concentration is constantly being broken by random distractions. To remedy this, let your friends and family know that you’re revising. Tell them you’ll be busy and kindly ask them to leave you to it!

It is also sensible to stay away from social media while you’re revising. There is nothing worse than having Facebook open on your computer while you’re trying to revise, you will always end up getting distracted by something!

5. Take Breaks

It may seem counter-intuitive, but taking breaks will actually help you in your revision efforts. Your brain needs a breather every once in a while from all that knowledge you’re cramming in or it’s going to suffer some serious overload.

Combat this by taking 5 or 10 minute breaks every hour or so. Walk around the room, get some fresh air, or make yourself a nice cup of tea.

6. Get Plenty of Sleep

Sleep is essential, that’s all there is to it. It can be tempting to shave off a couple of hours out of your nightly rest, but doing so is a big mistake. The fact is that your body needs time and rest to replenish itself.

While you’re asleep, your brain ‘connects the dots’, so to speak. Withholding this crucial period won’t help you at all and is counterproductive.

7. Don’t Panic!

The worst thing you can do is pile on extra stress. It’s good to have a small amount of nerves to help you be at your best, but if you let it go overboard you may find yourself freezing up during exams. If you have done enough revision then there is no need to panic, you’re prepared! If you haven’t, then you have the whole of Half Term to revise!

8. Mock Examinations

Getting ready for an exam isn’t just about knowledge. You also need to know how to implement it in an exam situation. Get yourself a collection of past papers and simulate exam conditions. That will help you get used to what you can expect and you’ll figure out how much time you need to allocate to certain types of questions. After you have finished, go back through your answers and critically mark them according to the mark scheme – there is always room for improvement! Mark schemes are key to success.

9. Healthy Diet = Healthy Mind

Red Bulls, loads of coffee and sweets are all sure-fire ways of sabotaging your revision efforts – fans of the Imbetweeners will know this! Ditch the junk food and eat well. You’ll be amazed at how much better you’ll feel. Fish and blueberries, for example, are the best ‘brain foods’.

Check out our ‘Five Super Brain Foods for Students’ blog for more healthy eating ideas.

10. Creatively Revise!

Studying and learning is more than just reading from a book. Our minds learn in different ways, so try fitting in audio and video into your revision as well. Record yourself going over your notes or try and watch a relevant show or documentary during your down time. Try utilising spider diagrams and mind maps, they’re a fun and creative way of revising. They’re also a good way to use short-hand and bullet-points.

These tips will undoubtedly help you take your GCSE revision during this Half Term to new heights. Start early and implement them at the start of the break and hopefully you’ll see your results skyrocket.

 

If you want additional revision support, then contact Tutor House. Tutor House are running Half Term revision courses and also have expert private Tutors covering all GCSE subjects and exam boards.

5 Must-read Books on Dyslexia

September 25, 2014

Being the parent of a child who suffers from dyslexia can be challenging, however with the right assistance & support your child need not face any disadvantages or be held back in realising their true potential.

Luckily, there are several fantastic books on the subject that can help you to better understand dyslexia, how to deal with it and help your child along the way.

Of course we’re not suggesting that you can learn everything there is to know about dyslexia by just simply reading these books, as almost every individual case will be unique. However, with more information in the subject matter you will be in a better position to understand what your child is going through.

1) Overcoming Dyslexia: A New and Complete Science-Based Program for Reading Problems at Any Level by Sally E. Shaywitz

Overcoming Dyslexia is very helpful in explaining what dyslexia is from a more scientific perspective. There is plenty of information in there to help you understand how the dyslexic brain learns. The book has been written in a very positive tone, helping to remind us that those with dyslexia are intelligent and gifted people, who just happen to learn in a different way.

It also provides some very helpful tools that will serve any parent or teacher to help struggling students to succeed. This includes brain exercises and a home program to enhance your reading.

Click here for more information on Overcoming Dyslexia.

2) Secret Life of a Dyslexic Child by Robert Frank

This book is less scientific than some of the other books on this topic, but helps to give a great insight on what a dyslexic child actually goes through. It shows you that dyslexia not only affects reading, but also other areas of your life and how difficult this can be.

By understanding what a dyslexic person goes through, you can feel better equipped to teach them and help improve their academic achievement. The author himself suffers from dyslexia and offers and insight on how he continues to deal with it as an adult.

3) The Gift of Dyslexia: Why Some of the Smartest People Can’t Read…and How They Can Learn

by Ronald D. Davis, Eldon M. Braun

This book offers a great first-hand account of what it is like to live with dyslexia, while also offering advice on how to eventually conquer it. Not only do you gain a better understanding of what it is like to live with dyslexia, and how difficult it can be at times, but it also offers an insight into how the dyslexic mind works.

The book offers an encouraging view on dyslexia; with the author explaining that it is essentially a different way of thinking rather than viewing it as a disability.

Click here for more information on The Gift of Dyslexia.

4) The Dyslexic Advantage: Unlocking the Hidden Potential of the Dyslexic Brain by Brock L. Eide, Fernette Eide

This book helps to explain all the advantages and disadvantages that come with having dyslexia. Although it can pose problems when it comes to literacy, it also offers interesting skills and talents.

While those with dyslexia can struggle in certain aspects of their lives, they can also excel in other areas. It also provides some excellent examples, tips and training suggestions to help you deal with dyslexia.

Click here for more information on The Dyslexic Advantage.

5) The Everything Parent’s Guide to Children With Dyslexia: All You Need To Ensure Your Child’s Success by Abigail Marshall

This quick and easy read is a fantastic book for all parents of dyslexic children. This comprehensive guide offers a great deal of advice on how to help children to overcome their dyslexia.

It is a great practical guide that you can apply to everyday life, including tips on diet, learning tools and how to get an IEP set for your child. This is a fantastic book for any parent looking to better understand dyslexia and get hands on with treatment programs.

Click here for more information on The Everything Parent’s Guide to Children With Dyslexia.

So there you have it; 5 of the best books out there to give you all you need to know about children that struggle with dyslexia. At Tutor House we have a good selection of some of the best special education and dyslexia tutors in London. Contact us on info@tutorhouse.co.uk for more information.

Benefits of Yoga for Children

September 16, 2014

Benefits of Yoga for Children

As well as physical benefits of flexibility, strength and improved posture, Yoga also has many benefits for the mind which are very helpful for learning.

Yoga meaning union or yoke is a practice of bringing stillness to mind by focusing on breath and posture. In today’s fast paced and competitive world, children are under immense pressure causing emotional and physical stress. By attending a Yoga class once a week or cultivating a self practice, students will observe huge benefits which will help them cope with the stresses and strains of life.

Benefits include:

Enhances Flexibility, Balance and Coordination

Children learn to use and exercise muscles in their body they may not otherwise use through various challenging yogic postures. This provides physical strength alongside mental clarity and stability which accompanies the postures, particularly the balancing poses.

Enhances Focus and Concentration

The single focus required for achieving yogic postures with a steady breath will help students clear and focus their minds more readily. This will help them with their concentration levels at School and whilst completing assignments and homework.

Boosts Self-Esteem and Confidence

Yoga teaches students to persevere and be patient in order to achieve a yogic posture whilst at the same time remaining compassionate and kind to where they are at in their practice. With dedication and focus students gradually begin to achieve more and more challenging postures which will instil confidence in their abilities.

Why not try it out and see the benefits for yourself!

5 Tips for Newly Qualified Teachers (NQTs)

September 11, 2014

5 Tips for Newly Qualified Teachers (NQTs)

So you’ve finished university, you’ve got your degree and you’ve got your first teaching job, but as the summer holiday draws to an end your thoughts have probably turned to your new career.

Over the summer holiday you have probably already spent hours printing and laminating titles for your displays, organising folders and arranging your classroom. These jobs are certainly useful and a great way to feel slightly more prepared, but until you meet your class you will be holding your breath. To be honest you will probably realise around October half term that you forgot to breathe out.

So other than remembering to breathe what can an NQT do to prepare for their first year?

The team at PlanBee have put their heads together and come up with the top five things they wish they had been told before opening their classroom doors that first September.

1. Work life balance

Start your career as you mean to go on. Get into a routine of good habits from September, start with setting yourself a bedtime and sticking to it. Be strict about when you shut down your computer. You could plan and prepare all night, but it won’t improve your teaching. Make sure you set aside at least one work free evening during the week and a day at the weekend. Don’t feel guilty about taking some time for yourself, teaching is a vocation so make sure you look after your own health!

A friend of PlanBee worked until 2 am every night during the first term of her NQT year, unsurprisingly she burnt out by Christmas.

2. Ask for help

No one will think you are a terrible teacher if you ask someone to explain something to you again. It is much better to ask for clarification before you spend hours working on something. Asking for help early stops you feeling like you have waisted time when you inevitably need to redo it.

In every school we have worked we have found teachers hiding in the cupboard sobbing. Most of the time they were upset because they were exhausted and overwhelmed. Ask for help before this happens. Teaching is a team effort!

3. Know when to say no

Obviously there is the wrong time to say no, but in most circumstances if you respond professionally no one will think any less of you. Everyone in a school is busy and at times your colleagues will share out jobs and add to your work load. If you have too much to do, just explain, no one will think less of you.

4. Everyone makes mistakes

If a child in your class found something difficult, or made a mistake you wouldn’t write them off as a failure. Yet teachers can be unbelievably hard on themselves. Everyone makes mistakes. A motto we have used in schools is ‘mistakes are where the learning happens’. This is true for everyone, embrace your mistakes no one expects you to get everything right all the time!

5. Create an effective learning environment

This does not mean laminating everything! The most important thing in a classroom is you. You create the atmosphere. If your classroom is an area where the children and adults feel valued, secure and respected then half the work is done. If your class understand the boundaries, why they are there and that everyone is treated fairly they will enjoy learning and thrive. When children enjoy being in your class you can get on with enjoying teaching them!

Extra Tip: Consider Getting into Private Tuition

In the UK, particularly London, there is a huge demand additional education support for students studying from Common Entrance right through to A-Levels. At Tutor House, we will consider applications for new private tutors to join our team as long as you have a CRB certificate, a university degree and/or a teaching qualification, and have at least 3 years teaching experience. For more information on how you can become a private tutor, please contact us via our tutors contact form.

We’d like to thank PlanBee for researching and writing this fantastic article. PlanBee provide primary teaching resources for teachers looking for primary lesson plans, information about new curriculums and much more.

Gap Year Ideas to Boost Your CV

September 5, 2014

Gap Year Ideas to Boost Your CV

When people think of students going off on their gap year, they usually think of kids going off to party or waste their time sitting around doing nothing.  Your gap year can combine both the time of your life with an injection of quality to your CV.  Gap year ideas can help turn your year out of education into impressive reading on your CV.

Invest In Your Education

Even if you use your gap year to travel or save up some money before you start University, it’s no reason to leave your education on hold for an entire year. Consider a part-time language course or TEFL certificate instead. Tutor House offers part-time evening language classes that could be the ideal way to keep your academic brain active during your gap year, plus is there anything more rewarding than learning another language?

These language and extra-curricular courses will result in tangible qualifications that you can list on your CV, showing that you’re someone who is willing to make that additional effort to stand out in a sea of applicants with similar levels of experience. Alternative gap years will give bored recruiters something to notice, which is what is required when applying for jobs in this current competitive environment.

If you have a work schedule that won’t allow you to attend set classes, why not hire private tutors instead? Sign up to an online course from a creditable UK university and work towards getting a qualification. Tutor House offers expert private home tuition, meaning you don’t even have to leave your own house to learn.

Volunteering

Work doesn’t have to, and won’t always, result in pay. Volunteering can be a great opportunity to get involved in unique projects that give you additional skills that you would otherwise need years to access to gain paid employment further into your career.

Yes, you will need to work for free but there’s something about helping others in a worthy cause that’s just more valuable than money. If you can’t afford it and need to work, why not volunteer just a day a week? Or perhaps you could get involved in a short-term project over a couple of weeks. This will give added value to your CV without needing a massive sacrifice on your part. Take a look at Projects Abroad for more information and to see what projects are available that might take your fancy!

Paid Work with a Twist

Not everyone who takes a gap year can afford to do it without bringing in any money. The reality is that most of us don’t have the bank of mum and dad to fund our year of fun.

However, that doesn’t mean you have to find a job at your local Tesco. Try going for those opportunities that take you beyond what you’ve done before. Try finding paid internships that give you an insight into an industry that you may be interested in come graduation.

You could also work and travel at the same time. Go to a country where your current skill-set may be needed, such as China. Private tuition is big business in this up and coming country, so take advantage and see whether you can join the legion of private tutors already in employment. This will not only put money in your pocket but will give you an experience you’ll never forget along with boosting your CV. And who doesn’t want to learn Mandarin!? For more information, and to take a look at jobs that are available in China visit Go Overseas.

Summer Camp

Working at a Summer camp such as Camp America is a great way to learn new skills, whilst making new friends and topping up your tan before you start University. Camp America is a highly prestigious company to have on your CV. This is because during the camp you are taught many employability skills, such as leadership, teamwork and organisation, which puts you one step ahead of the competition when applying for jobs.

If working with children in Florida, New York or California is something that may interest you then register now for Summer 2015. As long that you are over 18 and are available between May and the June then apply here!

Challenge Yourself!

Finally, it’s important to give yourself a challenge. Recruiters like to see applicants that are willing to think outside the box. People that go for the standard gap year opportunities will look generic and safe and it won’t help you stand out.

Remember, gap years are unique and it’s likely you’ll never get the chance to do something quite like it again. Grab the bull by the horns and make it an experience you’ll never forget.

Contact Tutor House for any advice and information on what to do during your gap year or for information on private tuition and evening language courses.

back to school
Top Tips for Going Back to School in 2014

August 21, 2014

Top Tips for Going Back to School in 2014

Starting a new school year can be a little stressful, particularly for children entering their GCSE or A-Level years. Results become important, university applications are a primary concern, and the pressure of performing can be too much for many. You’re probably feeling a mix of emotions from the excitement and nervousness of starting a new academic year to the sadness that your summer holiday is coming to an end. Luckily these worries won’t last forever as you’ll soon find yourself back into the swing of things come September 2014.

Let’s find out a little more about going back to school in 2014. The following top tips will help any student, from those just starting secondary school to those entering that crucial final year before University.

Get Into a Routine

The summer holidays have a tendency of throwing our sleeping patterns completely out of sync. You start going to bed later and later and it can almost be considered a miracle if you slump out of bed anytime before midday. Unlike previous first days at school, you will be expected to hit the ground running on your first weeks back at secondary school.

Before your first day back, you need to snap out of this routine. Having terrible sleeping patterns will have a huge effect on your ability to concentrate and absorb knowledge during classes. You’ll feel lethargic and out of sorts, not to mention the lack of energy for homework after school.

Try and change your schedule a week before classes are due to start. Slowly start going to bed earlier so you can ease yourself back into waking up early enough to be on time for school.

Buy What You Need

Whether it’s a calendar, a brand new set of pens of every imaginable colour, or just a collection of notebooks, make sure you are kitted out with everything you need well before the beginning of term.

You want to avoid the scenario where you arrive completely unprepared, not able to take notes effectively and simply doing everything in a single notebook or worse, random sheets of paper. Here’s a quick list of what we think you’ll need for going back to school:

1. At least 2 good quality Ballpoint pens – An absolute necessity for all students starting secondary school.

2. A selection of Highlighters – great for note-making and highlighting key points on worksheets or exam papers.

3. Paper notebooks – at least 1 notebook per subject.

4. Three-ring binder folders with dividers – these are essential for keeping worksheets, notes and print-outs for all subjects. Some schools and colleges provide these for you, but you can never be too organised!

5. Good quality pencils with a rubber – you’re never too old to revert back to lead. Pencils are great for note-making and provide a reliable back-up just incase you run out of pens.

6. A ruler with English and metric measurements.

7. A scientific calculator – because you never know when you’ll need one.

8. A pencil case to keep it all together in one place.

Stay Organised

Lack of organisation is one of the major disadvantages you can give yourself. Stay organised and you stand every chance of achieving the high grades you desire, and deserve. Summer is a good time to begin drilling habits into your daily routine. You’ll like have limited responsibilities during the summer, so make the most of your spare time and start getting into the habit of being organised.

At the end of each school day, consolidate the notes you have taken and organise them accordingly. Make it very easy to recall what you’ve covered on a given day and make sure you can understand your notes, even if you look at them months later.

When you’re given worksheets or print-offs during the school year, make a real effort to put them away logically and in order. Don’t just stuff them into your notebook, never to be seen again. Take similar steps of organisation from top to bottom and you’ll find you won’t need to waste time organising your folders when it comes to revising for the exams.

Talk to a Private Tutor, and Get Some Impartial Advice

When you arrive at that first lesson, you want to be able to latch onto what you covered last year and make the connection to the new material right from the start. Being lost and befuddled due to a summer away from the books could have you playing catch-up for the rest of the first term. Let’s face it, playing catch up isn’t going to do your marks any favours.

So if you’re feeling rusty before you’re about to go back, we recommend getting some one-on-one tuition in the weeks leading up to your return to school. Ideally, you don’t want to miss a beat at all – think about hiring a private tutor for a few hours before you finish the summer holidays if possible. Quality one-on-one tuition will help you consolidate the knowledge gained in the previous academic year, identify weaknesses in specific subject areas and start building a perfect bridge for the next academic year.

Success at school and college is just as much about effort as it is about investing in the right systems, attitude, staying focused and organised. It’s imperative to get yourself the materials you need, consult a tutor when necessary, organise yourself properly and take care of your body. That alone will have the potential to drive your marks up a notch or two for the coming academic year.

Newsletter to Tutors

Newsletter to Tutors

With exam results out and the end of summer nearing, many of you will be thinking about tutoring for the next academic year. Whether you have existing clients you will be tutoring or you are looking for new clients, Tutor House have a number of upcoming opportunities which may be of interest to you. So watch this space!

Tutor House continues to grow along with the need for high calibre tutors across all subjects and levels. If you are looking to increase your chances of landing yourselves with more tutoring work, then do let us know. This year, Tutor House will be working directly with you to enhance your prospects of becoming successful Tutors. If you need help with your personal profile, need more skills and qualifications or simply want to attend a refresher course in a given subject you wish to tutor, let us know. Our aim is to help foster and develop top quality Tutors by providing the means to make that happen. Have you ever had to turn away a job teaching a child with dyslexia only because you didn’t have the appropriate experience? Or would you like to start tutoring for iGCSEs but have no idea on how to do so? Then Tutor House is here to help.

This year, Tutor House will be running courses, revision classes and group lessons at our Exam Centre in Liverpool Street. We will be looking for highly experienced tutors to run the classes. If this is something of interest to you and you would like to be considered for such an opportunity then do contact us.

Furthermore, Tutor House welcomes all tutors to share their thoughts and opinions on any educational related subject matter over our blog. We are looking for opinionated tutors with an active voice to start discussions on key areas currently affecting the educational sector. This is a great opportunity to share your thoughts with a wide variety of people who visit our site each day.

To speak to Tutor House’s consultants for more information on any of the above mentioned points,  email info@tutorhouse.co.uk.

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