PremiumLeanne R. GCSE Chemistry tutor, GCSE Biology tutor, A Level Chemistry...

Leanne R.

£22 - £24 /hr

Studying: Chemistry (Masters) - Liverpool University

5.0
Star 1 Created with Sketch.
Star 1 Created with Sketch.
Star 1 Created with Sketch.
Star 1 Created with Sketch.
Star 1 Created with Sketch.

Trusted by schools

2 reviews| 34 completed tutorials

Contact Leanne

About me

Hello, thank you for viewing my profile!

I'm currently a masters student at the University of Liverpool, studying chemistry. I love what I do and would really like to help teach others so that they can also achieve their goals. I can tutor any science GCSE as well as Chemistry at A Level. I can also tutor Biology A Level, depending on the syllabus. If you'd like to book a meet the tutor session and learn more about me and how I can help, just drop me a message. 

Hello, thank you for viewing my profile!

I'm currently a masters student at the University of Liverpool, studying chemistry. I love what I do and would really like to help teach others so that they can also achieve their goals. I can tutor any science GCSE as well as Chemistry at A Level. I can also tutor Biology A Level, depending on the syllabus. If you'd like to book a meet the tutor session and learn more about me and how I can help, just drop me a message. 

Show more

About my sessions

I think the most important thing to learning is engagement, which is why I'll be happy to provide you with plenty of questions throughout tutorials so that we can both measure your progress. I think past papers are also crucial and am happy to go through these with you, and will often pull some out for sessions so that we can practice the parts of the paper which are relevent to the topic I'm tutoring.

I think the most important thing to learning is engagement, which is why I'll be happy to provide you with plenty of questions throughout tutorials so that we can both measure your progress. I think past papers are also crucial and am happy to go through these with you, and will often pull some out for sessions so that we can practice the parts of the paper which are relevent to the topic I'm tutoring.

Show more

DBS Icon

Enhanced DBS Check

05/10/2017

Ratings & Reviews

5from 2 customer reviews
Star 1 Created with Sketch.
Star 1 Created with Sketch.
Star 1 Created with Sketch.
Star 1 Created with Sketch.
Star 1 Created with Sketch.

Kairen (Parent)

April 30 2015

Very helpful

Star 1 Created with Sketch.
Star 1 Created with Sketch.
Star 1 Created with Sketch.
Star 1 Created with Sketch.
Star 1 Created with Sketch.

Kairen (Parent)

March 14 2015

Daniel enjoyed the tutorial I will be in touch again with more times thank you

Show more reviews

Qualifications

SubjectQualificationGrade
ChemistryA-level (A2)A
BiologyA-level (A2)A
MathematicsA-level (A2)B

General Availability

Before 12pm12pm - 5pmAfter 5pm
mondays
tuesdays
wednesdays
thursdays
fridays
saturdays
sundays

Subjects offered

SubjectQualificationPrices
BiologyA Level£24 /hr
ChemistryA Level£24 /hr
BiologyGCSE£22 /hr
ChemistryGCSE£22 /hr
ScienceGCSE£22 /hr

Questions Leanne has answered

How does the body protect itself from pathogens?

The body has many ways in which it can protect against pathogens (which are microorganisms which cause disease, such as harmful bacteria or viruses). 

White blood cells are key in protecting against pathogens. They ingest the harmful microorganisms (they surround them and take them up - a bit like eating them, but you must use the word ingest).

Pathogens can produce harmful chemicals called toxins, and white blood cells produce antitoxins to destroy these.

Certain white blood cells called lymphocytes are responsible for producing the antibodies which destroy specific pathogens by detecting antigens (foreign chemicals released by the pathogen). Antibodies can bind to pathogens and damage/destroy them, or clump them together for easy ingestion by another type of white blood cell, the phagocyte.

The body has many ways in which it can protect against pathogens (which are microorganisms which cause disease, such as harmful bacteria or viruses). 

White blood cells are key in protecting against pathogens. They ingest the harmful microorganisms (they surround them and take them up - a bit like eating them, but you must use the word ingest).

Pathogens can produce harmful chemicals called toxins, and white blood cells produce antitoxins to destroy these.

Certain white blood cells called lymphocytes are responsible for producing the antibodies which destroy specific pathogens by detecting antigens (foreign chemicals released by the pathogen). Antibodies can bind to pathogens and damage/destroy them, or clump them together for easy ingestion by another type of white blood cell, the phagocyte.

Show more

3 years ago

1544 views

What is the difference between ionic, covalent and metallic bonding?

Ionic bonding occurs when transfer of electrons takes place. One atom (or molecule) donates one or more electrons to another. Since electrons have a negative charge, this leaves the donating atom electron deficient (+ve charged ion) and the other atom electron rich ( -ve charged ion). The ions then attract each other through electrostatic forces of attraction as they are oppositely charged

Covalent bonding occurs when atoms/molecules share pairs of electrons.

Metallic bonding is bonding that occurs in metals. This leads to giant structures of metal atoms arranged in a regular pattern. The outer shell electrons of metals are delocalised (free to move around) and so a metallic structure is a regular arrangment of +ve charged ions with negative electrons in between, held together by electrostatic forces of interaction.

Ionic bonding occurs when transfer of electrons takes place. One atom (or molecule) donates one or more electrons to another. Since electrons have a negative charge, this leaves the donating atom electron deficient (+ve charged ion) and the other atom electron rich ( -ve charged ion). The ions then attract each other through electrostatic forces of attraction as they are oppositely charged

Covalent bonding occurs when atoms/molecules share pairs of electrons.

Metallic bonding is bonding that occurs in metals. This leads to giant structures of metal atoms arranged in a regular pattern. The outer shell electrons of metals are delocalised (free to move around) and so a metallic structure is a regular arrangment of +ve charged ions with negative electrons in between, held together by electrostatic forces of interaction.

Show more

3 years ago

25000 views

Arrange a free video meeting


To give you a few options, we can ask three similar tutors to get in touch. More info.

Contact Leanne

How do we connect with a tutor?

Where are they based?

How much does tuition cost?

How do tutorials work?

We use cookies to improve your site experience. By continuing to use this website, we'll assume that you're OK with this. Dismiss

mtw:mercury1:status:ok