Rhea C. A Level German tutor, GCSE German tutor

Rhea C.

Currently unavailable: for regular students

Degree: German Studies (Bachelors) - Warwick University

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About me

Hi, my name is Rhea and I'm a student at the university of Warwick, studying German Studies. I love German and have done since I was a child, when I regularly travelled there. I love German culture and the language, and I hope my enthusiasm can rub off on any tutees I may have. I want to tutor as I aim to have a career in the education sector, and I have much experience tutoring, as I have tutored children of secondary school age in a range of subjects. I hope to make it engaging by helping people to learn in the ways they do best, be it visually or audibly or by any other means. I am also willing to help with applications to colleges and universities, as I have experience of the process. 

Subjects offered

SubjectLevelMy prices
German A Level £20 /hr
German GCSE £18 /hr

Qualifications

QualificationLevelGrade
GermanA-LevelB
FrenchA-LevelA
Disclosure and Barring Service

CRB/DBS Standard

No

CRB/DBS Enhanced

No

Currently unavailable: for regular students

Ratings and reviews

5from 1 customer review

Ashwini (Parent) December 24 2015

The session was very helpful and learnt how to use the conditional tense as well as learning new vocabulary

Questions Rhea has answered

Genders and cases in German

In German there are three genders for nouns: masculine, feminine and neuter. There are some rules for each gender regarding how the words are formed, however the best bet is to learn each gender with the words. There are also four cases in German: the nominative (subject), accusative (direct ...

In German there are three genders for nouns: masculine, feminine and neuter. There are some rules for each gender regarding how the words are formed, however the best bet is to learn each gender with the words.

There are also four cases in German: the nominative (subject), accusative (direct object), dative (indirect object) and genitive (this isn't particularly important as even Germans drop it). These affect how the words 'the' and 'a' are formed.

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1 year ago

229 views

How do you use the subjunctive mood?

In the German language there are two types of subjunctive: the Konjuntiv I and Konjunctiv II. The first form is used in reported speech, in order to report something that may or may not be true. The Konjunctiv II is used more often in everyday life, in order to show that something is contrary ...

In the German language there are two types of subjunctive: the Konjuntiv I and Konjunctiv II. The first form is used in reported speech, in order to report something that may or may not be true. The Konjunctiv II is used more often in everyday life, in order to show that something is contrary to reality, to request something in a polite way, and to express wishful thinking.

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1 year ago

254 views
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