I have 15 years of experience teaching

mathematics to students of all ages and backgrounds, but I especially enjoy tutoring students one-on-one where I can focus on the student's individual learning needs. I have taught and tutored elementary, middle school, high school, and college students in arithmetic through

pre-calculus. I have taught mathematics to students with many diverse needs, including students with physical and learning disabilities and

English Second

Language Learners from diverse areas of the world. When tutoring, depending on the student's needs and learning styles, I frequently use socratic questioning strategies, manipulatives, and visuals to help the student gain true understanding of the concept and skills being studied.

I have a B.A. in Mathematics and a M.Ed. in Mathematics Curriculum and Instruction from the University of Washington, and a M.S. in Mathematics focused on

statistics from Claremont Graduate University. After studying elementary and special education at Central Washington University, I was certified in Washington state to teach K-12 Special Education, K-8 Multiple Subjects, and K-Adult Mathematics. I am currently pursuing a doctoral degree in education at Claremont Graduate University focused on how to make mathematics comprehensible for all.

##### University of Washington, Seattle, WA

Mathematics

##### University of Washington, Seattle, WA

MEd

##### Claremont Graduate University, CA

Master's
### Education

University of Washington, Seattle, WA (Mathematics)

University of Washington, Seattle, WA (MEd)

Claremont Graduate University, CA (Master's)

##### Cancellation

24 hours notice required

##### Travel Radius

Travels within 20 miles of Rancho Cucamonga, CA 91730
Tutors have the ability to create educational resources and share them with the WyzAnt community.
Here are some of the resources created by Jennifer.
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6x + 4 + 11x/3 + 11x/3 = 360
Unless you enjoy calculating fractions, I recommend you eliminate the fractions by multiplying by the greatest common factor (GCF). In this case the GCF is 3, because it is the only denominator. To keep the equation balanced while multiplying...