Ryan M. Mentoring -Medical School Preparation- tutor, Mentoring -Pers...

Ryan M.

Currently unavailable: for new students

Studying: Medicine (Bachelors) - Oxford, Brasenose College University

| 7 completed tutorials

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About me

Hi, I'm Ryan: I'm studying Medicine at Oxford, and I'm looking to tutor GCSE and IB students in Biology and Chemistry. I'd also love to help you make your Oxbridge or Medicine application stand out.

Experience:

I've been tutoring since sixth form, when I took part in my school's mentoring scheme to help maths and science students get through their exams.

Teaching:

All sessions are student led and focussed, to help you get what you want out of the teaching.

I'm happy to help whether you'd like help with a single tricky concept or with the whole subject. A typical session would look like this:

5 mins: Review of previous session/work

20 mins: Explaination and Discussion of current topic/concept

15 mins: Guided attempt of past paper question

10 mins: Student led attempt

10 mins: Review and set work to complete

I'm happy to mark and check work outside of the session, and then give feedback during review periods.

Oxbridge/medical application help would have a format tailored to each individual student.

Hi, I'm Ryan: I'm studying Medicine at Oxford, and I'm looking to tutor GCSE and IB students in Biology and Chemistry. I'd also love to help you make your Oxbridge or Medicine application stand out.

Experience:

I've been tutoring since sixth form, when I took part in my school's mentoring scheme to help maths and science students get through their exams.

Teaching:

All sessions are student led and focussed, to help you get what you want out of the teaching.

I'm happy to help whether you'd like help with a single tricky concept or with the whole subject. A typical session would look like this:

5 mins: Review of previous session/work

20 mins: Explaination and Discussion of current topic/concept

15 mins: Guided attempt of past paper question

10 mins: Student led attempt

10 mins: Review and set work to complete

I'm happy to mark and check work outside of the session, and then give feedback during review periods.

Oxbridge/medical application help would have a format tailored to each individual student.

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08/10/2013

Qualifications

SubjectQualificationGrade
Chemistry HLInternational Baccalaureate (IB)7
Biology HLInternational Baccalaureate (IB)7
Maths HLInternational Baccalaureate (IB)6
Philosophy SLInternational Baccalaureate (IB)7
Spanish SLInternational Baccalaureate (IB)6
English SLInternational Baccalaureate (IB)6
BMAT Part 1Uni admission test6.9
BMAT Part 2Uni admission test7.3
BMAT Part 3Uni admission test4A

Subjects offered

SubjectQualificationPrices
BiologyGCSE£18 /hr
ChemistryGCSE£18 /hr
BiologyIB£20 /hr
ChemistryIB£20 /hr
-Medical School Preparation-Mentoring£22 /hr
-Personal Statements-Mentoring£22 /hr
.BMAT (BioMedical Admissions)Uni Admissions Test£25 /hr

Questions Ryan has answered

What is the Krebs/TCA/Citric Acid cycle?

At its most basic, the TCA cycle is a mechanism which converts the fuel we consume - carbohydrates, fats and proteins - into special molecules called "reduced cofactors" which transport electrons to the inner mitochondrial membrane for use in Oxidative Phosphorylation.

However, in reality the TCA cycle is probably the most important metabolic pathway in the human body. It acts as the major molecular crossroads, where the body can ensure that there are sufficient levels of glucose and protein for normal function, and store any excess fuel as fat. This is why sugary drinks have been linked to obesity - the sugar gets converted to fat in the TCA cycle.

At its most basic, the TCA cycle is a mechanism which converts the fuel we consume - carbohydrates, fats and proteins - into special molecules called "reduced cofactors" which transport electrons to the inner mitochondrial membrane for use in Oxidative Phosphorylation.

However, in reality the TCA cycle is probably the most important metabolic pathway in the human body. It acts as the major molecular crossroads, where the body can ensure that there are sufficient levels of glucose and protein for normal function, and store any excess fuel as fat. This is why sugary drinks have been linked to obesity - the sugar gets converted to fat in the TCA cycle.

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3 years ago

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