A-Level Law Tutoring in London
At Tutor House, we provide the essential tools for A-Level Law tutoring that are both engaging and fascinating. All of our Law Tutors have years of experience and are enthusiastic about their exceptional teaching methods.
Our tutors aim to make Law as stimulating and interactive as possible. They make sure students feel confident in tackling every part of the syllabus.
Law is the study of the system of rules a particular country or community recognizes as regulating the actions of its members. Law allows students to gain insight in to the legal systems on which their day-to-day life is based.
“Being a lawyer is not merely a vocation. It is a public trust, and each of us has an obligation to give back to our communities.”
Breakdown of the core Law A-Level modules:
- The nature of law and the English legal system
- Criminal law
Benefits of studying Law at A-Level
Law is a huge combination of development methods, problem solving and the acquisition of practical skill sets. A-Level Law is a great subject to take if you intend to specialize in becoming a barrister or a solicitor.
Why is it worth studying A-Level Law?
Lawyers are masterminds of maintaining order. Therefore, lawyers are able to use their gained knowledge and skill sets to represent clients in criminal and civil litigation and other legal proceedings, create legal documents, and manage or advise clients on legal transactions.
This field also allows you to enhance your planning and research skills, and increase general knowledge on other subjects.
What can you do with a Law degree?
If students choose to study Law at degree level there are a vast number of careers opportunities open to them. Students are likely to be employed as a barrister, solicitor, lawyer and more.
Did you know? Law is one of the world’s oldest professions, which is why a background in Law is highly respected by employers.
Top universities to study a Law degree:
- Cambridge University
- University of Glasgow
- Oxford University
- London School of Economics
- University of Aberdeen