My favorite website to learn a foreign language is DuoLingo. It is an entertaining way to learn a new language. Completing one skill unlocks other skills, which allow you progress from basic words all the way through various verb tenses and abstract ideas. When
you click on a lesson you’ll see a series of tips and common questions.
Another neat app that might be interesting for people who want to learn German is TuneIn radio. It's a radio app with many German radio stations on it. It helps to understand the language better and plays great music. It's probably the cheapest way to
hear real examples of Germans talking and singing.
Even I worked with students 2/3 times a week, my students need more practice at home.
I usually ask them to practice more at home to enhance their skill.
For language practice, www.bussu.com helped my students.
They have free section and it is pretty good for beginners.
Paid section is even better for advanced students.
For elementary math students, I use www.nekopy.com.
Which is developed by Japanese school teachers and it is very useful to improving basic calc. skill with animation and fun games.
I will update when I find more useful sites for tutoring.
There are many websites available that are free to use.
www.khanacademy.org is a very popular website that offers tutorials in many subjects.
This website is basically a concept map of every physics topic, and I mean every. It's not a comprehensive guide to all of them, but it provides a basic overview of pretty much everything you could ever want to know about physics. It's
not a "Physics for Dummies" site, so if you're struggling, you'll still need a competent tutor. That being said, if you want to look up and equation or definition, or just learn a little more about something your teacher only mentioned, it is the best resource
2. Paul's Online Math Notes
This website offers extremely detailed lessons on Algebra, Calculus I, II, and III, and Differential Equations. To be honest, I learned most of what I know about Calculus through Paul, not my professors. I'll even admit that many students can use this
in place of a tutor. Paul's teaching style isn't for everyone, though, so many people will still need some extra help.
If you are struggling to encourage a reluctant reader to read for at least 30 minutes per day, this website may help. I began using this with Beginning English as a Second Language (ESL) students but have found that it also works well for K-6 readers
as well. Here are the instructions for accessing this FREE site:
Go to http://larryferlazzo.com/englishbeg.html#stories
a. Under the heading marked Stories, click on Tumblebooks
b. Click on Tumblebook Library
c. Click on Story Books or Non-fiction Books
d. Choose a book and then click Read Online