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Award Winning Private Economics Tutoring in New York City, NY

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We ensure our NYC economics tutors have met demanding requirements, in addition to passing a background check.

Our one-on-one economics tutoring allows tutors to customize their teaching style directly to you as a unique student.

We offer an unparalleled satisfaction guarantee with your New York City Economics tutors.

Economics Tutoring in New York City, NY

Customized private in-home and online tutoring

Experience Economics tutoring by highly credentialed tutors in New York City, NY. Top tutors will help you understand Economics through one-on-one tutoring in the comfort of your home, online, or any other location of your choice.

Selected Economics Tutors in New York City, NY

These Economics tutors are exceedingly qualified to help you reach your goals. They come from such prestigious universities as MIT, Stanford, UChicago, Yale, Harvard, UPenn, Notre Dame, Amherst, UC Berkeley, Northwestern, Rice, Columbia, WashU, Emory, Brown, Johns Hopkins, Vanderbilt, UNC, Michigan, UCLA, and other nationally recognized programs.

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Undergraduate Degree:
State University Of New York At Stony Brook - Economics

Graduate Degree:
Northcentral University - Accounting

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Undergraduate Degree:
Hamilton College - Economics, Government

Graduate Degree:
Columbia Law School - Law

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Undergraduate Degree:
Middlebury College - Mathematics

How your tutor helps you master: Economics


You will have learning objectives mapped out by our educational director based on your specific academic needs.


Your tutor will pinpoint the Economics areas in which you excel and the areas that require extra attention.


Your tutor will create a personalized learning program, guiding you toward your Economics objectives.

Recent Tutoring Session Reviews

The student and I worked on a sales and distribution management simulation using a fictional company to control list price, discounts, sales force distribution and training, differential pricing, and more. We experimented with various changes and found what was most effective by analyzing data reports.

We covered the student's lecture notes and went through them thoroughly to highlight the important points. She just wanted some further clarification with regards to the points of interest, but I believe she has a firm understanding of the content.

The student and I went over her homework that covered shifting curves based on different macroeconomic phenomena. Initially she struggled with knowing which to shift, but she began to see the pattern and towards the end was doing them unassisted. We did not finish the second homework so we are going to try an online session this weekend to complete it.

We went over Chapters 15-17, as I gave the student a basic conceptual understanding of these sections, and included "real life" Operations and Supply Chain examples for companies. We also talked about the important of Location and Logistics, and the factors that go into these business decisions. We will have another session next week, as the student needs to concentrate on his Finance Class, where his Final Exam is coming up before this class. Our next review will be Chapter 18.

We covered fractional reserve banking, marginal propensity to consume/save, short term aggregate supply, long term v. short term interest rates, and potential v. actual GDP. We worked on that for a while and I think she had a good understanding of it. She said she was going to go over her lecture slides again and I said to email me if she had any questions.

Today we prepared for the student's midterm exams in Economics and Statistics. We worked through practice problems for each subject. He has made significant progress in economics. We covered a lot of ground in statistics today and in the past few sessions, discussing standard deviation and variance among other topics.

We are still working through assignments stuff covering consumption functions, disposable income, roles of money in an economy, money supply, potential GDP and actual GDP, unemployment and other topics.

We revisited GDP, examined in depth about employment rates and calculations, revisited national income, went in depth on CPI and formulas. Suggested he practice math formulas for GDP and CPI. Student seemed to retain info from last session and understands the math behind the concepts very well. We even briefly worked on his French at the end of the session.

We discussed the experience the student had listening to a guest speaker in his class yesterday dealing with the European Union and the issues they are currently having. Topics included but were not limited to: the European Central Bank's current policies toward sovereign nation's debt with particular focus on Greece.

Our session went well today. We went over the public sector, the business sector, and the household sector. We then discussed how they are interrelated, how varying levels of spending, saving, and investment play out in these interdependent sectors. We also discussed how prices work as a signal for coordination in the economy, as well as the link between government taxation and the will of the electorate.

We spent time this week discussing Marginal Utility and Marginal Utility/money. She seemed to grasp the concept and seemed to benefit from real-world examples I gave her in addition to the implications of diminishing marginal utility in various economic situations. She has an exam coming up on Friday, and she said she felt prepared going into the days leading up to it.

We used our time to review all previous materials for test preparation. The concepts included basic economic concepts, which covered the definition of economics, and economic dilemmas. We also went over definitions of scarcity, law of supply, law of demand, concepts in market equilibrium, and supply and demand shifters. Next, we covered market incentives, marginal cost, opportunity cost, and production resources. To end the session, we established a comprehensive study plan, and reviewed study and test taking techniques.

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Economics tutor in New York City, NY

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