Tutoring Programs

Private, In-Home Tutoring in Clarkstown, New York

  • Certified Educators

  • Personalized Learning

  • 1-on-1 Instruction

  • Flexible Scheduling

  • Bi-weekly Progress Reports

Clarkstown, New York Tutoring Programs

Get started with SchoolTutoring Academy's tutoring programs for Clarkstown, New York students.

Clarkstown District and Curriculum

The Clarkstown Central School District is located northwest of New York City in Rockland County, an upper middle class suburban area. The Clarkstown Central School District is comprised of 16 schools that serve over 9,000 students. The district includes 10 elementary schools, three middle schools, two high schools, and a K-12 alternative education school for students with disabilities. Clarkstown students consistently score above average on state assessments.

We currently cover the following Clarkstown-area school district: Clarkstown Central School District.

Educating Our Parents: Understanding the Clarkstown District Curriculum

The Clarkstown Central School District’s curriculum is based on New York’s learning standards. Instruction in English Language Arts and math is guided by the New York State P-12 Common Core Learning Standards. Instruction in other subject areas such as social studies and science is guided by the New York State Learning Standards. The standards that guide math education are based on foundational mathematics skills such as algebraic thinking, creating and collecting data, and numeration.

The standards that guide English Language Arts education in the Clarkstown Central School District put the reader first. Students learn that reading is a way to collect information, but they also learn that reading is a way to interact with the world around them. Students learn this from reading important works of fiction written by a wide range of authors and crossing cultural boundaries, and they also learn it by reading widely in non-fiction.

Our Clarkstown, New York tutoring programs are personalized just for you

Our instructors hail from Harvard, Stanford, Duke and other top institutions


Keeping Informed: Recent Clarkstown Educational News

  • Middle School Principal of the Year - Felix Festa Middle School’s Dr. Diane Mitchell is this year’s New York State Middle School Principal of the Year. Mitchell, who has been principal of Felix Festa Middle School since 2008, was awarded this honor by the School Administrators Association of New York State and the National Association of Secondary School Principals (NASSP). As a recipient of the award, Mitchell is now in the running for NASSP National Middle School Principal of the Year.
  • Undergraduate Psychology Conference - A Clarkstown High School North senior recently found herself at Dominican College. She was not there for the kind of run-of-the-mill campus visit that so many seniors go on this time of year. Rather, she was there to present a work titled Song Lyrics and Perception at the 30th annual Hudson Valley Undergraduate Psychology Conference. Melissa, who was the opening speaker, finished second in judging at the end of the day.
  • Technology & Learning - Jennifer Cronk, Technology Facilitator for Clarkstown Central School district, has had a major influence on how Hudson Valley region students and teachers use education technology. The Lower Hudson Regional Information Center has recognized the impact Cronk has had on students and teachers, and is has awarded her with their Pioneer Award, which is given in recognition of innovative uses of education technology.

Clarkstown Tutors Can Help Your Student Succeed

SchoolTutoring Academy works with young learners and students, all the way up through high school. We offer Pre-K and Kindergarten Tutoring as well as Elementary School Tutoring to build a strong learning foundation early on. We also offer comprehensive tutoring across all school subjects.

Chalk Talk: At, Above, Below

When it comes to grades, benchmarks, and progress it is easy to get bogged down in numbers. The is a number that will tell a person how a student’s skills in a specific subject compare to other students’ skills, compare to past students’ skills, or compare to where said student’s skills should be according to a complicated web of unique data. Undoubtedly, this approach has many useful applications. However, when education talk turns to numbers, living, breathing students often get overlooked. It is important to remember that students are more than numbers and past performances. A student’s reading or math skill levels change according to his or her mood and as a result of outside pressures. Let’s try to remember this when we sit down with students. Let’s try to figure out who they are before we assign them a bunch of numbers that will determine where they go in the future.