How can U.S. Constitutional History tutoring help you?
If you are planning to become an attorney, or you are interested in studying political science or US history, you will need to have a background in the development and implementation of the United States Constitution. More than a piece of paper, this document serves as the framework and guidelines on how to govern the country.
The entire Constitution, comprised of seven articles and twenty-seven amendments, is only the beginning of Constitutional history, which covers the writing, adoption, and implementation of the Constitution, as well as the many Supreme Court cases that have further interpreted the Constitution. Obviously, keeping all of that straight can be quite difficult, a fact that is not made easier by a large amount of legal jargon and technical terms present in any analysis of the constitution. These are both confusing and difficult to memorize. The issues involved in constitutional history are also some of the most controversial and hotly debated topics in politics. Additionally, the analyses required in a Constitutional history class are typically of a different nature than a normal history course. For this reason, Varsity Tutors can help you find a private tutor who can help you prepare for, and get through, Constitutional history.
Students in Constitutional history must engage with law and understand the broader historical significance of specific Supreme Court decisions. There is also the pesky element of tying everything back to the original document, and making it relevant to the broader issues surrounding the Constitution. Keeping everything straight in a Constitutional history class is difficult even for the best history students. Private tutoring can help you work out the kinks and succeed in your Constitutional history class. You can work with a private tutor to construct an individualized lesson plan based on your unique set of strengths and weaknesses. Your Constitutional history tutoring can be structured during your first session, which can allow your tutor to create your specific curriculum. Based on your incoming knowledge and academic background, your tutor can collaborate with you to develop a completely unique and customized learning plan in order to address your needs and goals.
Private tutoring means you control the pace at which material is covered, allowing you to slow down for more difficult topics and speed up for those with which you are already familiar. No matter what specific concepts, events, or historical relationships trouble you most, your tutor can build lesson plans to address your areas of need. Your tutor works to make your sessions as effective as possible by working both with your course syllabus and with your personal interests. If you have a specific subject matter that you hope to apply in future courses or research projects, your tutor can help you develop an even more comprehensive understanding in this area. The versatility, convenience, and effectiveness of Constitutional history tutoring can help you succeed in your academic pursuits.
When you choose to work with a private Constitutional history tutor, you are able to work with someone dedicated to helping you succeed. Unlike the traditional classroom setting, where an instructor must cater to the needs of 20 to 30 students, you will be able to receive all of the tutor's attention. In addition, she or he is committed to working around your busy schedule, so that you don't have to sacrifice valuable study or work time. This means that you are able to arrange an in-person meeting time anytime in the week, and even on the weekends. Furthermore, you can control where you would like to study, and can even opt for face-to-face online lessons.
If you are struggling to understand various concepts in Constitutional history, or want to have a deeper understanding of the subject as a whole, contact Varsity Tutors today. We are happy to assist you in finding a committed tutor in your area.
Recent Tutoring Session Reviews
We also completed English homework (identifying the compete subject and simple subject); he understood the concept fairly well.
We studied vocabulary for next week -- he caught on very quickly to the new words and was able to provide synonyms and antonyms for most of the words that he learned."
Worked with Student 2 for 45 minutes - homework for World History - Essay questions covering "The Iliad"."