Fluency in English DOES NOT mean your grammar is perfect. A willingness to communicate makes fluent.

Bachelor's degree (BA, MS, BEd, BFA, etc.)
Master's degree (MA, MS, MEd, MFA, etc.)

After ten years of teaching English to students, I can finally say that fluency isn't perfect grammar. Fluency is a willingness to communicate with another person who does not speak your native language.

I teach children, teens, and adults general or business English.
I teach students that are planning on relocating.
I teach students who plan to take an exam.
I teach students who are willing to learn.

A conversation-based lessons looks like:

1. You find an article in which you are interested.

2. You read the article out loud to me. (This is to practice using correct grammar)

3. You point out the vocabulary that you are unsure about. (This is to practice saying that you don't understand something.)

4. We discuss the topic of the article. (This expands your vocabulary and grammar.)

5. You repeat parts of the article after me. (This is to practice rhythm, tone, pronunciation, etc.)


That depends on the time you are willing to commit to learning. Most importantly, if you are going to do your homework frantically while on your way to our lesson, you should not do it at all. Homework requires being in a zone where you are ready and willing to explore and learn. So, if you have put aside a few minutes each week you can:

-- work on vocabulary and grammar from the lesson.
-- read a book.
-- find another article you want to go over with me.
-- do exercises.
-- watch a movie or a TV show.

Don't be shy, please say hi!

Hope to hear from you soon!

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