Dear Tutors,

Are you passionate about teaching and have some free time to spare? You have come to the right place. We provide exciting part-time Home Tuition Jobs In your city. We have tons of opportunities for you to brighten someone's life.

To be a good tutor, you should have the following qualities:

Great tutors are very rare and if a student is lucky enough to have one he/she cherishes and remembers forever. The teachings of a great tutor are like imprints made in the mind of the students and are never wiped off however old they get or go ahead in life. That is the impact of a tutor in a student’s life. An important attribute of a successful tutor is communication. Communication goes hand in hand with teaching as it is the only channel for teaching and learning. It plays a significant role in Home tuitions as the tutor has one –on-one communication with the student. A home tutor has a completely different relationship with the student as compared to the teacher in a classroom in school. A home tutor can make or mar a relationship with the student; hence the parents should be extra careful while selecting the right tutor for home tuitions.

Here is a list of ten qualities the excellent home tutors have in common:-

1)  Excellent listener – Every tutor should be a good listener but this trait takes a foremost position when it comes to a home tutor, primarily because the one-on-one conversation is comparatively more. Hence a home tutor is expected to be an excellent listener and not just a good listener. They have to listen carefully to what the student is saying and figure out the problems and clear it by making the concepts easy and understandable. A home tutor is different from a teacher in a class room. A teacher in a classroom can follow the same teaching technique for years together but a home tutor has to listen to student and change his teaching style according to the student’s ability and grasping capacity.

2) Rich in concepts – A home tutor is expected to have thorough knowledge of the curriculum which he is expected to teach. Their teaching should meet a certain standard of understanding so that the parents are confident about their child’s education. The tutor is expected to demonstrate the difficult concepts without using technical words or jargons with ease to the student so that it creates interest and enthusiasm in learning further.

3) Passion for teaching – A home tutor should be passionate about teaching and should be interested to work with children. They should influence the student’s life and help them realize their dreams. A passionate tutor has a lot of energy and inspires the students to make their dreams come true.

4) Ability to Teach – Yes, this is another duh, but not everyone who wants to tutor for money has the ability to teach. When it comes to tutoring, the ability to teach is basically the ability to share information in a way that others will learn, grasp the concepts, understand the input…they have to get what you’re saying. If you stutter, speak way above their comprehension level (use big words with a 2nd grader), or cannot completely understand and relay specific information, you should consider another money making idea.

5) Ability to put people at ease This is an important quality because if people aren’t comfortable around you they aren’t going to be able to learn much from you. If you are able to put people at ease, make them comfortable, get them on friendly yet professional terms, and keep them at ease enough to learn then you are ahead of the game. Many times tutors think that they have to act like stuffy PhDs or drill sergeants, but their students can never get past the feeling of inequality and formality. Be cool – and you will be able to attract and retain a lot more students

6) Maintain calm and patience – Maintaining calm and patience is part and parcel in the profession of teaching and a home tutor is expected to have it in abundance. Impatience with students is a sign of the tutors own short comings. A home tutor should follow a systematic approach towards teaching which includes explaining concepts in small manageable parts so that the student gets enough time to learn each concept thoroughly. A home tutor should be capable of patiently teaching the same concept in different ways so that the student can grasp the easiest one.

7) Strong communication skills – Communication is a very important quality for a home tutor. The tutor should be able to communicate the subject matter with the student in a way the student understands the best. They should ask questions and ensure that the student has understood what has been taught. Some students say that they have understood even if they have not, Hence in such cases a tutor should explain concepts in several ways and figure out whether they have understood or not.

8) Have a vision and mission– A good home tutor should have a vision and should illuminate the students mind about the bright future they will have if they learn well. Their only mission should be teaching and inculcate interest in learning. They should have the ability to build up curiosity in teaching.

9) A Mature mentor – Maturity and teaching go hand in hand. A home tutor should be able to handle emotional ups and downs of the student respond to them appropriately. They should act like strong pillars and ensure to the student that come what may they are always there by their side.

10) Punctual and Regular – A home tutor should be punctual and regular and he should take the class regularly as per fixe schedule with the students or guardian.

11) A good planner – Planning well in advance and sticking to the plan is an important trait of a home tutor. A planer should be made keeping into account the syllabus and curriculum and the students pace and grasping power. The tutor should plan in such a way that the student is ready for exams well in advance with a good number of revisions.

These are the top eleven qualities one should look for before hiring a Home tutor. A student will surely succeed in life and perform well in school and college once he/she gets connected to the right Home tutor.


There are five important teaching tips:-

Every teacher remembers his or her first "tough kid" experience. Maybe the student ignored your directions or laughed at your attempts to utilize the classroom discipline steps. We all have at least one story to share, and for some teachers, teaching a tough kid is a daily challenge. It seems that no matter what teaching techniques you try to pull out of your educator hat, nothing changes their behaviour.

I've had the privilege of teaching some tough kids. I say "privilege" for a reason. Teaching these students pushed me to be a better educator and a more compassionate person. I've detailed below five methods that have reduced misbehaviour in my classroom and, better still, helped transform these students into leaders among their peers.


1. Set the Tone

I firmly believe that a student's misbehaviour in the past does not necessarily equate to future indiscretions. At the beginning of the school year, I would walk down to the sixth grade teachers with my new class lists and ask questions. I would inquire about who works well together, who probably should not sit next to each other, and who caused them the most grief. Not surprisingly, teachers would share the names of the same students that were their "tough kids." If I had the privilege of having any of these students in my class, I looked forward to it instead of dreading it.

Usually during the first week of school, I would try to have individual conferences with these tough kids. I'd take this as an opportunity to clear the air and wipe the slate clean. Often, these students can feel disrespected because their teachers already have preconceived ideas about how they are the troublemakers. Explain that you respect them and have high expectations for them this year. Lay the foundation for the student's understanding that you believe in him or her, because you might be the only one who genuinely does.


2. Be a Mentor

Unfortunately, it has been my experience that some of the toughest kids to teach come from very difficult home situations. Inconsistent housing, absentee parent(s), lack of resources, and violence are only a few examples of what some of these students have to face every day. Kids that are neglected at home can act out in school to receive attention, good or bad. They want someone to notice them and take an interest in their lives.


Don’t forget how important you are in helping your students develop not just academically, but also socially. Make an effort to show you care about them, not just their grades. Be proactive instead of reactive. The key to being a good mentor is to be positive, available, and trustworthy. One year with a great mentor can have a lasting, positive impact on a tough kid's life.


3. Make Connections

Part of being a great mentor is your ability to make connections with these tough kids. Since these students sometimes don't have anyone encouraging them or taking an interest in their lives, have a real conversation about their future or dreams. If they have nothing to share, start talking about their interests -- sports, music, movies, food, clothing, friends, siblings, etc. Find a way to connect so that they can relate to you. Start off small and show a genuine interest in what they have to say. Once you've made a positive connection and the student can trust you, you'd be surprised how fast they might open up to talking about their hopes, fears, home life, etc. This is when you need to exercise professional discretion and be prepared for what the student might bring up. Explain that you do not want to violate his or her trust but that, as an educator, you are required by law to report certain things.


4. Take it personally (In a good way)

Teachers need to have thick skin. Students may say things in an attempt to bruise your ego or question your teaching abilities. Remember, we are working with young children and developing adults. I'm sure you said some hurtful things that you didn't mean when you were growing up. Students can say things out of frustration or boredom, or that are triggered by problems spilling over from outside of your classroom. Try to deal with their misbehaviour in the classroom -- they might not take you seriously if you just send them to the office every time they act out. These are the moments when they need a positive mentor the most.

Once trust has been established, remind these students that you believe in them even if they make a mistake. I've vouched for kids during grade team meetings only to have them get into a fight at lunch the same day. They make mistakes, just like we all do. It's how we respond to their slip-ups that will determine if they'll continue to trust us. Explain that you're disappointed in their actions and that you know they can do better. Don't write them off. Tough kids are used to being dismissed as hopeless. Instead, show them that you care and are willing to work with them. Helping a tough kid overcome personal issues isn't something that happens overnight, but it is a worthwhile investment in his or her future.

5. Expect anything and everything!

All of our students come from a variety of cultures, nationalities, and home environments and these five techniques that have worked for me might barely scratch the surface of how you interact with the tough kids in your classroom. If you have another method that has helped you reach out and connect to a tough kid, please share it below in the comments section.

What are the major benefits of teaching?

Working as a tutor can be a highly rewarding role, particularly when you can see your clients’ improvement. However, tutoring is a competitive area and you’ll frequently be up against people with more experience and larger networks. 

Read about the benefits of being a tutor, and discover why teaching is a great career choice.

There are many reasons that people go into teaching. All of us have had inspirational tutors who have contributed to who we are today, and we never forget the influence they’ve had on us. I can name the most important tutors in my life. Who are the ones that influenced you? Many tutors today say they want to have that same effect on the next generation.

You’ll also never get bored as a tutor, as every day’s different. You may have your lesson plans ready, but you’ll need to be flexible because you never know what may come up. If you need to put the course curriculum on hold temporarily to help a child with his or her problems, that’s just part of the job and one of the things that sets apart great, compassionate tutors from the rest.

Looking for more benefits of becoming a tutor? There’s a lot of variety when you’re teaching, especially if you have more than one endorsement. Sure, you want to keep your number of preps down so you don’t have too much work when you get home. But teaching more than one subject—or coaching track, tennis or basketball—can give you more diversity in your day…and make the day go faster. Compared to cubicle work, that’s a pretty great benefit.

And then, there’s the sheer love of subject matter—and wanting to share our passion with tomorrow’s adults today. The reason many people go into teaching is first and foremost because they love what they studied in school. Remember, two of the most important components of great teaching are the quality of instruction (good pedagogy) and subject-matter expertise.

While most tutors would agree that the main benefit of becoming a tutor is the opportunity to help children become self-aware individuals and instil them with a life-long love of learning, you don’t hear much about the other perks and benefits of being a tutor.