school entrance coaching
FIND YOUR CHILD'S PERFECT ENTRANCE EXAM COACH
For independent or grammar school applicants
It is exciting that your child is applying to study at Independent School or Grammar School. However, for the vast majority of these schools they will need to pass the entrance exams to gain entry. These are usually 7+, 11+, 13+ or 16+ depending on age group.
The best way to ensure success is to work with an experienced, professional Entrance Exams Coach.
WHY DO WE NEED AN ENTRANCE EXAMS COACH?
Our specialist Entrance Exams Coaches have a record of success in helping applicants gain those coveted places at independent and grammar schools. More than just an English tutor or a Maths tutor, these coaches will target the exact skills your child needs to pass the exams, show exactly how to approach each question and give your child lots of practice with detailed feedback to help them improve.
Depending on the exact exams entered, you may need a Verbal Reasoning Coach to target the English skills and a Non-Verbal Reasoning Coach to target the maths and science skills, but our experienced office team can advise and guide you.
We can also offer practice interviews with detailed feedback for the schools that require an interview. Just ask the team.
THE BENEFITS OF WORKING WITH AN ENTRANCE EXAMS COACH
Much better chance of securing a place
Your child develops the skills they need for the exams and interview
Detailed constructive feedback
Initial assessment of skills to understand your child’s exact requirements
Improved confidence levels
WITH A BESPOKE COACHING PACKAGE, 99% OF OUR STUDENTS HAVE GAINED A PLACE AT A SCHOOL OF THEIR CHOICE.
Completing a titration calculation This is the third post in my series on moles. This one covers performing a titration calculation. You can click here to see part one and part two. In this post, we look at how to use a titration result to calculate the concentration of an acid or alkali, as in
Part 2 of 3 on moles Today’s blog post will be the second part of a three-part series on a Chemistry topic called moles. I wrote the first part called ‘What is a Mole?’ recently and I would suggest reading that first, but essentially I explained that a mole is a unit of matter in
No, not that type of mole! This post is most suited to those of you studying GCSE Chemistry and confused about the topic of moles, which is within the area of Chemistry known as quantitative chemistry. As a private tutor, I have become more familiar with the trickier topics within science and maths and