Currently unavailable: for regular students
Degree: Social Anthropology (Masters) - Edinburgh University
I am a Social Anthropology Student at Edinburgh University. This means I study people in their social environments- literature, life rituals and the important concept of history, as well as the way that we all act in relation to the world around us. When I was told what anthropology was, I realised it combined everything I love about English Literature, History and Religious Studies, and that passion feeds back into those subjects, something that I hope to pass over to you!
I am patient and approachable, shown by my experience in tutoring before as part of my school's verticle tutoring scheme, where I'd form friendships with and help out other students in my class that might be up to 7 years younger than me!
What will the sessions be like?
I hope that they will be a fun way of learning for you! The content will be decided by you, and we will work on a format that suits your learning style. I can help you tackle the content that you especially struggle with, either with exam questions, or key concepts and terminology.
I will make use of MyTutorWeb's classroom platform to the fullest, using images, analogies and other ways of making sure you understand the content well enough to explain it back to me! We can also have (casual!) quizzes to keep up with your progress along the way, to make the very best use of the 55 minutes that we have together!
If you have any questions for me, please feel free to 'WebMail' me. If you would like to book a session with me, get a 'Meet the Tutor Session'! Remember to tell me your subject, exam board, and what it is you would like to focus on!
I look forward to meeting you!
|English Literature||GCSE||£18 /hr|
|Religious Studies||GCSE||£18 /hr|
|Before 12pm||12pm - 5pm||After 5pm|
Please get in touch for more detailed availability
In the case of a natural disaster, there will be a whole range of effects. The simplest way to distinguish between these effects is to categorise them as primary or secondary. A primary effect is one that is directly caused by the disaster, is an integral part of the disaster itself; in the case of an earthquake, it would be the ground shaking, or in the case of a volcanic eruption, lava pouring out of the volcano. A secondary effect will then happen as a result of this; a mudslide cascading down the side of the slopes of the volcano from the rising lava for example. In the case of an earthquake, a secondary effect is collapsing buildings because of the ground shaking.see more