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Tutoring Programs

Private, In-Home Tutoring in Worth, Illinois

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Worth, Illinois Tutoring Programs

Get started with SchoolTutoring Academy's tutoring programs for Worth, Illinois students.

Worth District and Curriculum

The school districts follow the Illinois Common Core Curriculum, which is an internationally benchmarked curriculum intended to provide rigorous, equal educational standards to all students regardless of where they are from, what they look like, how much money they have, or how they learn. It is the belief of the districts that all students should be provided opportunities to succeed, and it is hoped that this will encourage a lifelong appreciation for learning.

We currently cover the following Worth-area school districts: Worth School District 127 and Community High School District 218.

Educating Our Parents: Understanding the Worth District Curriculum

Students must be prepared for global changes and advances in order to remain competitive. To this end, they must also be respectful of and not intimidated by diversity. Students who accept personal responsibility for their own learning will pursue a sense of fulfillment. The schools pride themselves on teaching students to be adaptive and engaged learners and global thinkers.

The curriculum emphasizes critical thinking skills, analytical writing, and real-world applications of lessons. In literature classes, students analyze nonfiction texts to find evidence to support their theses, they assemble this evidence in clear, logical ways, and they write analytical essays which clearly demonstrate these ideas and support their thesis. Science cases explore the physical world and engineering concepts and focus on familiar, realistic situations when possible.

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Keeping Informed: Recent Worth Educational News

  • Area Museums - Worth School District provides links to more than a dozen local museums that families can enjoy together. In an effort to promote outside of the classroom learning, the district encourages students to explore what museums have to offer.
  • Prairie State Achievement Exams - So students and parents can fully understand the standardized testing expectations which students face, District 218 has published an overview of what students can expect when they take any section or level of the Prairie State Achievement Exams.
  • District 218 Art Gallery - The District 218 Art Gallery is an online exhibition space for student artists. The school website regularly updates the featured work of artists from different schools and also gives students a chance to learn how to create online art galleries of their own.

Worth 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: Recommendation Do’s and Don’ts

Recommendations are an essential part of a college application, but it can be tricky to know who to ask. Colleges want recommendations from classroom teachers the student has had junior or senior year. Additional recommendations from non-classroom teachers can be helpful if they have some additional insight into the student that will be useful. A boss at a summer job, for example, could be useful, whereas a letter from your uncle who went to that college twenty years ago and hasn’t been on campus since, isn’t going to be useful. It’s important to consider you relationship with the teacher. If you did really well in that class, great. But your transcript does already show that. What if you really struggled in a class, but you worked hard—and the teacher can attest to that. Say, you asked questions, came for extra help from the teacher, and worked really hard, but still only got a decent grade. A recommendation from that teacher can “damage control” a poor or mediocre grade, if the teacher agrees that you did work hard but there were extenuating circumstances (like, maybe that you’re just not the best at math…).