Calling students who want an A1 at this year’s O Level Chemistry exams!
Class Schedules (Academic Year 2017)
Wednesdays 430pm to 630pm (New Class!)
Saturdays 5pm to 7pm
Combined Science (Chem+Phy)
Saturdays 1pm to 3pm
Tuesdays 430pm to 630pm
Wednesdays 7pm to 9pm
Saturdays 1030am to 1230pm
Combined Science (Phy+Chem)
Mondays 545pm to 745pm
Thursdays 7pm to 9pm
Saturdays 3pm to 5pm
How much is the tuition fee?
Our fees are $260 for 4 lessons (Pure Chemistry) & $280 for 4 lessons (Combined Chem+Phy)
The duration of each lesson is 2 hours.
Pure Chem: 1.5 hours lesson + 0.5 hrs consultation (optional)
Combined Sci (Chem + Phy): 2 hours of lesson
We accept cash, NETS or cheque payment. All cheques can be written to “The Classroom”.
What happens if I miss a lesson?
We haven’t come a cross a student who isn’t busy juggling studies and co-curricular activities!
Here’s what you can do if you miss a class:
1. All our lessons are repeated from Mon to Sat.
If you happen to miss a class, you can come for another class within the same week. Prior notice is needed to allow us to check for vacancies!
2. Schedule a half an hour one to one consulation.
If your schedule is packed to the brim, fret not! Simply inform us that you are unable to make it for any of our other classes and we will arrange a one to one consultation session with Jeremy!
How are your lessons structured?
The biggest struggle many ‘O’ level chemistry students face is applying what they know to answer the question.
Many students have commented how they’ve studied for hours and hours, memorised most of the material in the textbooks, but somehow seem to be unable to apply what they know to answer questions in tests and exams. Sounds familiar? And this usually results in poor scores during exams.
In our lessons, we cover the main outline of each chapter and supplement this with questions – starting from the very basics and working our way up. Through these questions, we pinpoint the different ways the topic can be combined with other chapters, highlight the common pitfalls students make and give a range of answers examiners usually expect, to award full marks.