Science Matters Tutor
Anna K. Eaton, Ph.D., offers individual and group tutoring options for high school and college students studying chemistry, biology, pre-calculus/algebra, biochemistry, microbiology, physics and other science-related courses.
I have tutored in the Cleveland area for the past five years, beginning in 2008. I have tutored students at Beaumont HS, Gilmour Academy, University School, Orange HS, Solon HS, Shaker Heights HS, Cuyahoga Community College, Case Western Reserve University and John Carroll University. Before that, I tutored at the University of Maryland and Duquesne University. I primarily tutor chemistry, biology, physics, and math at the high-school level and biochemistry, biology, microbiology, and chemistry at the college-level. I tutor AP Biology and AP Chemistry and will devise individual study plans, over the course of 6-12 weeks to help prepare students for these exams. I also have experience tutoring students for math placement exams at the college-level, providing individual instruction so that students can attempt to place out of remedial math courses and directly into the math course needed for their program. To find out more information about me, including viewing a copy of my CV as well as my published papers in the journal, Biochemistry, please visit this link.
Tutoring sessions take place at public libraries on the eastside of Cleveland (Cleveland Heights libraries, Shaker libraries, Cuyahoga County Public Libraries - Mayfield and Beachwood, and the University Heights library. For college students, I can come to the college campus library if requested.
Science Matters Blog
Periodically, I will post lessons on my blog. Each entry is a mini-lesson from biology, pre-calculus, chemistry, math or physics. It is written as if I was a student, taking notes on the subject matter. I strive to simplify complicated subjects and attack one concept at a time.
Science Matters Wiki
I am slowly adding to the Science Matters Wiki. Here you will find common answers to problems students may encounter. Maybe you need to reference the quadratic formula, or the formula for calculating percent mass of a compound. This is where you would look for these answers.