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Private In-Home Tutoring in Longmeadow – Tutors Include Graduates of Tufts and MIT

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For Students Seeking Tutoring in Longmeadow, 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

Our Programs

SchoolTutoring Academy’s tutoring programs for Longmeadow 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.

Longmeadow District Curriculum Used in Our In-Home Tutoring Programs

Longmeadow Public Schools are comprised of six schools and roughly 3,100 students. Longmeadow Public Schools use a balanced literacy model that includes time for whole-class, small-group, and individual instruction and intervention. Because the Common Core Standards mandate that students read complex texts and strike a balance between reading fictional and informational texts, Longmeadow emphasizes that students gain substantial practice in reading independently.

We currently cover the following Longmeadow-area school district: Longmeadow Public Schools.

Contact our Academic Directors at 1-877-545-7737 to Discuss your Child's Strengths and Areas for Improvement. Get started with Longmeadow Tutor Today.

A Parent Talks About Finding a Private, In-Home Tutor

Longmeadow 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 Longmeadow 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 Longmeadow District Curriculum

The balanced literacy model calls for 45 minutes to an hour of either reader’s or writer’s workshop as well as 15 to 30 minutes of phonics and word study or interactive read-alouds. Reader’s and writer’s workshops begin with a focused mini-lesson that involves the teacher explicitly teaching or demonstrating a specific literacy skill or concept, followed by guided practice of that skill. The bulk of the workshop is spent with reading or writing (students choose their books and writing topics).

During this reading and writing time, one-on-one conferences and/or small-group lessons are conducted. This allows the teacher to ask students questions about the books they are reading, help them make revisions to their writing, and work with students who are struggling in particular areas. Teachers are required to post daily schedules that explicitly point out the times these elements will be integrated into the school day.

Work with our Longmeadow tutors to help your student succeed! Contact our Academic Directors Today at 1-877-545-7737.

Keeping Informed: Recent Longmeadow Educational News

  • Longmeadow High Teacher Recognized - A history teacher at Longmeadow High School was awarded the 2014 Elgin Heinz Outstanding Teacher Award, which was presented by the United States-Japan Foundation. Ms. Snyder was awarded for her tireless efforts to help increase the understandings between the U.S. and Japan, with this emphasis on global partnerships resulting in rich experiences for her students.
  • New High School Opens Its Doors - In 2013, the new state-of-the-art Longmeadow High School opened its doors to students and staff. The district’s superintendent gave a special thanks to the four women who founded Lancer Pride, which fought for the new school, believing that the students deserved a better school. Before classes began, students were able to take a look at the classrooms, labs, and front office.
  • Longtime Longmeadow High Principal Retires - Recently, former Longmeadow High principal Lawrence J. Berte, who started at the school as an assistant principal in 1986 before finally becoming principal in 1998, retired. Mr. Berte was proud of the school’s collaborative environment and excellent staff and students. Longmeadow’s superintendent commended his leadership, concern for the students, and high expectations for academics and community service.

Chalk Talk: Learning to Read versus Reading to Learn

When students are in the primary grades, the skill that is likely the most emphasized by everyone—teachers, parents, and even the children themselves—is learning how to read. These are the grades at which teachers explicitly instruct students on essential phonemic awareness and phonics skills that are required for reading. Students will learn to recognize letters, sound-letter correspondences, and how to decode (sound out) words. They will also memorize frequently occurring sight words. When students first begin reading, they will have to use their knowledge of the sounds of letters and blends to decode a lot of words until they learn to recognize more and more words automatically. In fourth grade, there will be a shift in students learning to read as opposed to reading to learn. Students will read to find out specific information and should be able to do this automatically.


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