£25 per hour
I am a qualified and science teacher specialising in human and medical biology. I have graduated with 2:1 in Human Biosciences then going to complete my PGCE and gain QTS status. I have extensive experience in the classroom, small groups and 1:1 tutoring across KS3 to A level. Although I am a biology specialist, I have strong subject knowledge in physics and chemistry since I have A Levels in all three sciences and undertaken further subject knowledge enhancement courses.
I am very patient, friendly and approachable which would make pupils be at ease. I am very good at explaining things clearly. I am very passionate about science and able to transfer my enthusiasm to learners. My teaching style is dynamic catering to individual needs. I have access to vast resources which will support pupils beyond their allocated sessions. I am flexible and ensure pupil`s needs are put first.
Tutoring Practice Details:
Helped struggling students improve GCSE and A level Biology test grades from D to B/A. I have also tutored under 11s in english and maths.
Identified the needs of my pupils and if necessary, adjusted the delivery style to meet their needs.
Developed custom lessons, worksheets, and assessments including tracking systems to monitor pupil progress.
Have integrated technologies such as Google Classroom, Google Drive and Moodle to support my pupils within setting and at home.
Helped pupils to better understand the curriculum and develop exam techniques through modelling. I am familiar with the new OCR, AQA and EDEXEL curriculum.
Frequently communicate with parents on their child’s progress and how they can help at home. I have received 100% satisfaction from parents.
Male chickens carry two Z sex chromosomes, while female chickens carry one Z sex chromosome and one W sex chromosome. Located on the Z chromosome is a gene for barring. Barred feathers have black and white stripes. The barred trait is dominant to the unbarred trait. Chickens have a fleshy growth on top of the head called a comb. An autosomal trait called rose comb is dominant to a trait called single comb. An unbarred male heterozygous for the rose-comb trait is crossed with a barred female with a single comb. What proportion of the resulting progeny are expected to be barred males with single combs? Give your answer as a fraction or as a decimal to the nearest hundredth.
Hi i am looking for a tutor to help me with my dissertation, i am studying primary education, but i am struggling to choose a topic.
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