Whether your goal is to improve your basic academic skills, earn a technology certification, score well on a standardized test (such as the ACT
) or receive in-depth, advanced instruction in one of the subjects I specialize in (English Language
Arts, American Studies, Political Theory, Government, World and U.S. History
), you will find me to be a humane, challenging, and effective academic coach.
I served in the U.S. Air Force and took a B.A. in Humanities (History concentration with Philosophy
as supporting fields).
In graduate school I tutored English Composition students; taught Phonology and Listening in the Program in American Language Studies (for foreign business
people); and taught at Rutgers College and the College of Saint Elizabeth (Convent Station, N.J.).
Since 1999 I’ve worked as a Web Site Analyst and technology mentor to undergraduates. From 2005 onward I’ve tutored middle school students in English Language Arts
1. Microsoft Certified Professional
2. CompTIA certificates: A+ and Security+
24 hours notice required
Travels within 25 miles of Culver City, CA 90232
Tutors have the ability to create educational resources and share them with the WyzAnt community.
Here are some of the resources created by Luis.
View all of Luis’s resources
This blog concerns the OT writing prophets who wrote just prior to the first captivities and deportations (first by the Assyrians and then the Babylonians). I'm interested in discussing many things with others who may share or not share my views; to begin,
would anyone care to comment on the sequence and approximate dates of the ministries of Obadiah, Joel, Jonah, Amos, Hosea, Isaiah, and Micah...
SAMPLE LESSON: Basic Math: Least Common Multiple and Denominator
Students find the least common multiple (LCM) and least common denominator (LCD) of two and three numbers.
Definition of Term LEAST COMMON MULTIPLE: The least common multiple of two or more numbers is the smallest number (excluding zero) that is a multiple of all of them.
Example: Find the LCM of 6 and 8
Some students in 4th grade who can do multiplication problems involving one-digit multipliers get stuck when they encounter others involving two-digit or three-digit numbers multiplied by a one or two-digit multiplier.
I've found that by first giving students problems that require no regrouping and going over all the basic steps helps. Then I give them problems that require simple regrouping...