# Award-Winning Statistics Tutors in Marquette, WI

Joseph ...a M.S. in Bacteriology. I was a teaching and laboratory assistant during my time in college where I helped many students through their science courses. I was recently a Microbiology Professor in Portland and really enjoyed the student-teacher interaction. I am looking to continue this through tutoring students in the Phoenix area. Some of my favorite subjects to teach are science, math and writing I am easily able to pull items from my experiences to...

University of Wisconsin-Madison - Bachelor of Science, Medical Microbiology and Immunology

University of Wisconsin-Madison - Master of Science, Bacteriology

Matthew ...I specialize in math, which is a subject that both challenges and excites. Math applies to everything and it's only stipulation is basic and irrefutable logic. Learning math occurs through a combination of instruction and participation. Instruction gives you direction and allows you to make the most out of your time spent studying, but ultimately it is participation in examples and critical thinking that will allow you to really master something. I love mathematical subject...

University of Wisconsin-Platteville - Bachelors, Mathematics

Zach ...I graduated from high school in Inver Grove Heights, Minnesota with a 4.0 GPA and a 33 on my ACT. In my free time I play basketball, listen to music, write programs, and watch movies with my friends. I specialize in math and science of all kinds, I really love teaching biology, chemistry, and physics. I also can prepare students for the ACT. As a sophomore I have already taken physics, calculus, biology, intro chemistry,...

University of Wisconsin-Madison - Current Undergrad, Biochemistry

Debo I have extensive tutoring experience in math, physics, chemistry and engineering subjects. I really enjoy tutoring and like the interaction with students. ... Teaching is a way to share knowledge and improve your own learning.... By helping them understand the core concepts. Focus on understanding the problem itself rather than the solution.... By praising them on their successes, pointing out places for improvement and making learning a fun process.... I will try to illustrate the skill or concept with different examples that the student can relate to.

Jadavpur University - Bachelors, Chemical Engineering

University of South Florida-Main Campus - PHD, Chemical Engineering

Hailey ...Currently, I study the immunogenetics of non-human primates. In my collegiate career, I worked with struggling elementary students on their reading comprehension, taught a summer science program at the Wisconsin Institutes for Discovery, and volunteered with an after-school engineering club at the Goodman Center. I also held the position of Resident Assistant for two years with University Housing, where I served as an academic and mental health resource for seventy-eight first year students. I tutor...

University of Wisconsin-Madison - Bachelors, Microbiology

Gregory I am an applied mathematician, specializing in probability. I used to teach at the university level, but moved into industry. After being away from teaching for some time I found that I still want to play a part-time role in education. It was my experience that one on one teaching in office hours brought the most benefit to students, so tutoring is the best way for me to take part in education.... It is a best to transmit knowledge and skills in a way tailored to each student's unique mindset. This fact makes classroom teaching very difficult, so for many students one-on-one tutoring is an optimal method to learn.

California State University-Bakersfield - Bachelors, Mathematics

University of California-Davis - PHD, Applied Mathematics

Aaron I connect with people best through sharing ideas. The majority of my spare time is spent trying to simplify or find alternate proofs of basic theorems to make them more intuitive.... Focusing on beauty solves many problems a teacher faces. If I am attending a lecture about The Great Gatsby, I will be eager if the speaker tells of the beauty she sees, rather than a quick and dirty type of analysis. I regularly talk to people who admit math wasn't their favorite subject in school. Some were self-conscious. Some had gaps they never filled. Some just didn't care. Whatever the case, I admit to them that math is my favorite art form with as much room for expression as sculpting or jazz. I claim that mathematicians are half artists, half observers of fine art. My conversants often tell me it is an epiphany for them to think of math as such, and that it helps heal their math wound. A marvelous way I have found to unveil beauty in the classroom is by using surprise. I like to present ideas from a simple perspective, discuss them briefly, then release a theorem. Thales' theorem (the diameter of a circle subtends a right angle to any point on the circumference) is a great example, especially with the aid of Java applets. After playing a bit with triangles by moving points around in a worksheet, it's surprising to be able to connect two structures as basic as a right triangle and a diameter. Next in importance to marveling at beauty, I want students to learn to think critically to solve problems. Understandably, some students have never had guidance past high school drills. All the more, problem solving should be emphasized and revisited throughout college curriculum. I have many years of experience in problem solving competitions and a collection of principles regarding problem solving that I like to follow. One is about inverse problems. Consider the following: if baseball cards are five cents apiece and shipping costs fifty cents, how many cards will one dollar buy? After making the arithmetic clear, students had better know how to calculate the forward problem, i.e. "How much will x number of cards cost?" I'm depending on them knowing the forward problem because we covered it last week, but it is important to bring it out in more than just a mention so the students have a comfortable base to start. It's like revisiting rational numbers before diving into irrationals. They are intrinsically tied, and it gives the class confidence to start with old material.

Missouri University of Science and Technology - Bachelors, Applied Math

The Texas AM University System Office - PHD, Math

Lucian I have a lot of experience teaching & tutoring and have completed a wide variety of standardized test with excellent scores.... Start by trying to achieve a broad understanding and refining it as needed.... Introduce myself, meet the student, and identify areas of strength and weakness.... Short breaks, fun problems.... Ask leading questions until the student understands, and then try to build a deeper understanding.... Try to make the passage seem more approachable or put it in simpler terms.

Haverford - Bachelors, Mathematics

William ...teaching and tutoring of all levels of Mathematics. I believe the Socratic Method is a form of inquiry and discussion between individuals, based on asking and answering questions to stimulate critical thinking and to illuminate ideas. Chess is excellent for improving logic and critical analysis skills. The game of World of Warcraft is excellent for improving organizational and attention-to-detail skills. Reading novels of your favorite genre is excellent for improving reading comprehension.... A curious colleague once inquired about my teaching "methods." I found myself at a loss for words. Good research is a matter of rigor and method, but good teaching is a matter of heuristic and mindset. As one personal mentor put it, "God makes you a teacher." Another advised, "You learn best by osmosis." Yet, there must be some method to the madness. So, the first principle I set forth is the obligation to perform any task better this time than it was performed last time. As one application of this notion in the realm of teaching, a colleague stated, "Just be sure they learn something." In other words, progress is the goal. The second principle is really a contract, a "meeting of minds." A teacher does not "grant" degrees nor does a teacher "give" grades. A teacher conveys knowledge to the student and evaluates the resulting performance from the student. All roads are two-way. Equality and symmetry are the standards. A student is tested on exactly the material that is taught, no more and no less. This poses an equal burden for both teacher and student. "Do unto others as you would have them do unto you." The third principle is flexibility, liberty if you will. It is human nature to solve problems and defy obstacles. Students need more problems and fewer obstacles. For example, the necessity of transmitting grades by a certain date and time does NOT translate into a necessity of taking exams on a certain date and time. A student given the latitude to delay an exam more often than not voluntarily strives to meet an exam date. A student denied latitude resorts to guile, subterfuge, and circumvention. As my grandfather put it, "Locks and laws only work against honest folk." In short, I am a progressive egalitarian libertarian.

Oregon State University - Bachelor of Science, Mathematics

University of Wisconsin -- Madison - PHD, Mathematics

Jared ...for everyone, I find that my knowledge of the tests and the best study materials/methods is far deeper after having gone through all the work by myself than if I had had help. I know what doesn’t work, but more importantly I know what does. It’s my job to make your life easier by sparing you all the frustration I experienced! Standardized tests are a game. Working on a graduate degree in Psychology has certainly...

Harvard University - Bachelor in Arts, Romance Languages

State Certified Teacher