3 Simple but Important Ways to Get More Tuition Assignments

3 Simple but Important Ways to Get More Tuition Assignments

Ways to Get More Tuition Assignments

When you get a message from a client that you are wasting their time and even not doing their work as they want, this will never be a pleasant moment for anyone. This will not only cause to lose a potential client but also put you in the struggle to find new clients to get more business. That will never be an easy task to compete in the market once again.

No doubt, today era requires more tuition jobs and the demand, but the competition is getting increased with the passage of time. Some tumors reliably get a hold of well-paying instruction jobs.

How may you ask? If you in the tuition industry and doesn’t get enough tuition assignments, this is not the matter to force the market, you can join a tuition agency and start getting business from them. However, those agencies would require a commission on every project you will do through them.

On the other side, if you are looking to know how to get consistent tuition assignments Singapore as there are a lot of jobs available here, below shared tips can help you in this regard.

Beef up your profile

Before you get into the market, you must know how to sell yourself. Yes, this is an art how you present yourself to sell your services to the people who even don’t know you. Your profile will let the people know about your core skills. You must stand out from the bunch of profiles who recommend the students to grab you as their tutor.

I know, you are not the one who is Oxford qualified and can become a superhero for your students, but you must show all of your extraordinary achievement in your profiles’ top section. Show your top strengths on top of your profile. If you have scored A+ in a subject, you must share it in your profile. On the other hand, if you got grade C in any of your subjects you don’t need to describe it in your profile.

Don’t forget to mention your best qualifications and certificates that you have done in your academic career. If you are going to join an agency to get tuition assignments Singapore, they are not going to approve a blank profile or a profile with lower grads. So, this is your task how you can make your profile more attractive not only for the agencies but also for your targeted students.

Don’t omit requested information

Different agencies have different etiquettes. However, most will have an approximate form of a model for you to plug in when you put on for jobs. There is unconditionally no justification not to deliver the demanded material when it’s obviously laid out in front of you.

This may sound excruciatingly clear, yet many teachers make this mistake. For example, if you’re acquainted with some agencies, you’ll note every job. “Reply task code, mobile no, experiences, relevant grade, rate, school taught and available timings."

If you want to be positive when you put on for tuition assignments Singapore, you need to do it with the easiest way you can for the tuition manager to select you out of the numerous profiles.

Be a responsive, responsible and friendly person

Being an online tutor, you must be responsive and responsible. Several agencies are working with the professional tutors but only if they are responsive. They track your performance by checking your response time to your students. Also, they check you for the response by tracking your responsibility on every assignment you are doing. Also, you must be a friendly person with your students during the chats.

These factors will help you achieve your goal to get more assignments that will lead you to earn more money. If your performance is great following these factors, you will defiantly rank higher and get more tuition assignments.

Finally, already remember the tuition coordinators are humans. You are not going to hurt anyone by being friendlier, but don’t put yourself aside from being a teacher, that will always leave a good impression. You must have a great relationship with your coordinators and the students this combination will help you to have more tuition assignments.

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To The Nursing Major

Is it all worth it?

"You're going to feel like quitting. You're going to struggle. You'll have days where you'll wonder, 'what's it all for?' You'll have days when people attempt to break you down, or challenge your intelligence, skills and right to be where you are. You'll have moments when you question your own abilities, and perhaps your sanity - but you'll rise. You'll rise, because your strength as a nurse is not determined by one grade, one shift or one job - it's an ongoing journey of learning, honor, humility and a chance to make even the smallest difference in the lives of your patients."

Don't ever give up on achieving your dreams to be a nurse. Keep pushing forward, no matter how hard it is. Nursing is not an easy major. You will have very little, if any, time to do anything other than study. But just think about how great it will feel to connect with a patient, pray with them, and even save his or her life. This will make all of the late night studying, weekly breakdowns, countless cups of coffee, and tests so hard all you want to do is cry, worth it. To see a patient's face light up when you walk in his or her room will make your heart melt and you'll know you chose the right major.

The kind of nurse you will be isn't based on a test grade, it's based on your heart for the people you are caring for. You may have failed a class, but don't let that ruin you. Try again and keep pushing toward your goal. Don't allow others around you to drag you down and tell you you aren't good enough to be a nurse. Show them how strong you are and that you will never give up. There will be days when all you want to do is quit, I know I question my major more than once a week; however, there is a patient out there that needs you and your caring heart. You can do this, have faith in yourself that you can move mountains.

I will say that you definitely must have a heart for nursing. Personally, I want to be a Pediatric Oncologist and work at St. Jude Children's Research Hospital. Just the thought of those precious children going through the hardest part of their lives, keeps me going so that I can be there for them. I want to be a light to my patients and their families during a dark time. When I feel like giving up, I just think about how many lives I have the chance to touch and I keep on going. So when you feel like giving up, just think about your future patients and how you can make a difference, even if its only for one person. I love the quote from Katie Davis that states, "I will not change the world, Jesus will do that. But I can change the world for one person. So I will keep loving, one person at a time." Even though this quote is about foreign missions, I believe it fits the mold for nursing as well. Nurses have the opportunity to change the world for people everyday. Just remember that, smile, don't give up, and keep pushing toward your goal.

Cover Image Credit: chla.org

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You Know Economic Capital and Social Capital, How About Energy Capital?

Gaining capital = gaining mobility.


The most over-used phrase in America is "All you have to do is work hard to get ahead." Another one is the classic, "You can't have a million dollar dream with a minimum wage work ethic." Both of these exhausted ideas are busted by looking at the importance of economic and social capital.

Obviously, our capitalist system is not an equal one. One of the ways in which we're distinctly separated is by our economic and social classes. When we advance by making gains, we accumulate capital, which mobilizes us and enables us to more easily climb and gain more capital. The growth, then, is exponential. If we are born into a great deal of capital, it is immediately easier to gain more.

Economic capital is clear enough; we may call this wealth. It's about our money, our assets.

Social capital, on the other hand, is our position in society. It includes our network and the power of those with whom we hold relationships, our education, and the communities in which we are raised. For example, people raised by parents with college degrees have social capital because they are in positions to understand and help out with the processes of applications and financial aid and the dynamics of post-secondary education.

But there's another kind of capital that plays a role in our mobility. This is energy capital.

This is where my issue with the "minimum wage work ethic" concept arises. I've worked near-minimum-wage jobs. I've worked in fast food. And in every case, I am confident in stating that my coworkers and I worked extremely hard. When I worked at McDonald's, I would go home every day and collapse on the couch because it had taken everything out of me. Physically, my feet were killing me. Emotionally, I was exhausted and tense from being mistreated by customers who dehumanized me. And since I also wasn't making enough money to have extra economic capital, I had to dispense even more emotional energy once I got home to stress over finances.

One of the biggest critiques of fast food workers like myself is that we just need to work toward another job. Yes, that's very true. But the last thing I wanted to do when I got home was get on the job hunt; all I really wanted was to go to sleep. And since I had no connections (less social capital), this job search would take a lot more effort than someone who could contact a family friend.

Meanwhile, there exist people at the top who can make a great deal of money without working all that hard. Some can even get away with no work at all. Some can also then pay for cooks and nannies and housekeepers and wealth managers and tax professionals and tutors for their kids and plumbers and electricians and repairpeople and restaurants and so on and so forth. And they don't have to dispense nearly as much energy.

Now, I don't want to insist that energy capital is always linked to higher economic or social capital. Many people with a lot of economic and social capital work extremely hard. Similarly, there do exist people with no economic and social capital who are in that position because they expend no energy at all.

However, it is necessary to consider energy as an additional criterion in building the capacity for safety, power, and mobility in society.

This is also tied up with privilege. People in positions of privilege (i.e. men, white people, Christians, heterosexual and cisgender people, temporarily able-bodied people, etc.) need not expend the energy to consider stereotypes and prejudices on a day-to-day basis; they can focus all of their energy on their mobility, which already comes easier.

Extra energy is extra capital. Know where you're privileged.

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