Request Free, One-on-one Academic Assessment
For Students Seeking Tutoring in Lincoln, We Offer:
One-on-one learning with a certified private in-home tutor
Tutoring at your child's pace & schedule - available 7 days a week
Personalized instruction in the comfort of your home
Tutors that are highly-qualified K-12 and university educators
SchoolTutoring Academy’s tutoring programs for Lincoln students start with a FREE ACADEMIC ASSESSMENT with an Academic Director. Our flagship tutoring programs are available starting at $199.99/month (about $25/hour) which include regular one-on-one tutoring, academic mentorship, bi-monthly progress reports, learning profiles, and parental conference calls.
Lincoln District Curriculum Used in Our In-Home Tutoring Programs
Lincoln Public Schools’ curriculum has shifted from one that is topic-based and focuses on the content students are taught to one that is standards-based and revolves around what students learn. The district developed the “Lincoln Learning Expectations” that drive the standards in each content area. These expectations include the Common Core Standards that relates to student learning, the big ideas and essential understandings that students need to acquire, the key outcomes of each unit, and the essential knowledge and skills that students gain. From elementary school to high school, the curriculum is aligned based on the same key topics within each subject.
Contact our Academic Directors at 1-877-545-7737 to Discuss your Child's Strengths and Areas for Improvement. Get started with Lincoln Tutor Today.
A Parent Talks About Finding a Private, In-Home Tutor
Lincoln 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.
Math Tutoring | Science Tutoring | English Tutoring | Language Programs | Reading Tutoring | Writing Tutoring | SAT/ACT Prep
Our instructors hail from Harvard, Stanford, Duke and other top institutions
Our tutoring in Lincoln capabilities are different from what you find in your neighborhood
Staff Tutors with Outstanding Credentials
Our educators have graduated from top academic institutions, and many of them have achieved in the 90th percentile or higher on standardized tests. Equally importantly, they enjoy coaching students across a variety of subject areas and standardized tests
Educators Beyond What You Find Down the Block
Students work collaboratively with their private tutor who is a top-notch college graduate well beyond the academic caliber that you’ll typically find in your neighborhood
Experienced Academic Directors to Create and Adjust Learning Plans
Every student is paired up with both a private tutor and an Academic Director responsible for creating a comprehensive learning plan and constantly tweaking it to optimize for results
Fully Customized Programs with Regular Progress Reports
With regular progress reports and archived copies of your lessons, you can easily track your progress and review concepts from past lessons
Educating Our Parents: Understanding the Lincoln District Curriculum
The expectations are outlined for each grade level from K-8 in the content areas of English language arts, math, social studies, science and engineering, drama, art, library and media, music, foreign languages, technology, and wellness. The expectations for English language arts are broken down into reading foundational skills, writing, speaking and listening, and language. This help educators determine where each student and the whole class is having success or need additional instruction.
Following is an example of each expectation for second grade language. A big idea is that "the English language varies in formality and regional, cultural, and social dialects." A key outcome is for students to use the conventions of standard English when writing. Finally, an example of an essential skill is for a student to be able to use apostrophes to form contractions and common possessives. As students move into middle and high school, these learning expectations increase in complexity and call upon students to use analytic and critical thinking skills.
Work with our Lincoln tutors to help your student succeed! Contact our Academic Directors Today at 1-877-545-7737.
Keeping Informed: Recent Lincoln Educational News
- Student Wins Constitution Challenge Scholarship - Each year, the Constitution Challenge Scholarship is awarded to the student who, in a written essay, best explains the importance of the U.S. Constitution. The 2015 winner--a recent graduate of Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High--was an honors student who captained the school's ski team, constructed a greenhouse at her school, performed an independent research study on glaucoma, and has been accepted by Harvard University.
- Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High Wins State Lacrosse Title - The 2015 Lincoln-Sudbury Warriors boys lacrosse team took home its first state title since 1994 after dominating its opponent by a score of 12-4. The Warriors were much calmer this time around than they were in 2013 when they played in the state championship game and lost. The program has been improving over the years, and the Warriors' coach praised his players for being respectful and working hard.
- Lincoln-Sudbury Student Persevered - A member of Lincoln-Sudbury Regional’s Class of 2014 kept up with her GPA and friendships despite entering her freshman year of high school battling an acute form of leukemia. The inspiring student, who is now fortunately cancer-free, has a new perspective on life, deciding on a future career in medicine and wanting to help others. Her experiences have led her to dedicate countless hours to creating awareness of the disease, earning her the Scholarship America National 2014 Student Volunteer of the Year Award.
Chalk Talk: Fractions on Number Lines
Students in the primary school grades use number lines all the time for addition, subtraction, and skip counting. By third grade, students should no longer need the help of a number line for these purposes, but they will use number lines when they begin to learn fractions. Students will have to determine which fraction is represented by a number line. To figure out the denominator (whole) of the fraction, they count the number of line segments that make up the number line (point to point). They then must look at the point at which the dot appears to identify the fraction. If a number line contains four segments, the fraction will involve fourths. If the dot appears on the third point, the fraction would be 3/4. This will help students learn to plot fractions on number lines themselves.