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Fully Qualified Private Teacher

Welcome to Philip M Russell Ltd and experience unparalleled private education with Online and In-Person Tutoring. Fully qualified and experienced teachering. We have our own classroom, laboratory and a TV Studo. All the equipment to do every practical.

1:1 Tuition £40 GCSE £50 A-level
Maths GCSE and A-level
Physics GCSE and A-Level
Chemistry GCSE and A-Level
Biology GCSE Maths and A-Level
Further Maths A-Level
Computer Studies GCSE and A-Level
Online and in-person 
Maths GCSE Online lessons from £25 per hour in a class setting.

See what we get up to

1:1 Tuition

Experience the best teaching from a qualified and experienced teacher with top-notch facilities for 1:1 teaching in a classroom and laboratory. Our teaching aids include visualisers, smartboards, and experiments for GCSE and A Level to aid understanding. We take electronic notes for students and send them straight to their phones using a Wacom Cintiq tablet, ensuring easy access to materials. Additionally, we have a vast electronic resource of hundreds of exam papers, including many not normally available to students. We offer both in-person and online teaching options from our TV studio, making learning accessible and convenient for all.

Teaching and Learning on-line

While many schools can't perform experiments online, we can, and it leads to better understanding. Our TV broadcast studio is equipped with studio lighting, multiple microphones, and up to 5 high-definition cameras to provide the best possible online learning environment. We have all the necessary experiments to aid learning and conduct lessons over YouTube and classroom sessions over Zoom from our multicamera TV Studios.

Daily Blog and Social Media

Read and Comment on the Blog https://hemelprivatetuition.blogspot.com/ 
Posted on April 13, 2024

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Posted on April 12, 2024

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Posted on April 11, 2024

The students used the @pascoscientific wireless conductivity sensor to help test whether the water samples were safe to drink. The meter was used in a range of tests and quickly identified seawater, brackish water, and tap water by their levels of conductivity.

Posted on April 10, 2024

Working out the range of a canon on a cliff, firing at an invading fleet of ships. SUVAT comes to the rescue.

Posted on April 9, 2024

Investigating frictionless collisions with these hover balls. Students were able to investigate hitting one hover into another at different positions to see the angle it made on the other ball.

Posted on April 8, 2024

Preparing Root tip squashes by breaking down the cell walls then staining the tips and then looking at them under the microscope to see if we can find any stages of mitosis.

Posted on April 7, 2024

Spintronics: Demonstrating how electrics could work in another way to the students. Some find this helpful as another way of looking at the system.

Posted on April 6, 2024

One of the best ways to learn about the parts and functions of a computer is to build one. Starting with a case, the motherboard is installed along with the processor and RAM then the hard disks and other peripherals are added.

Posted on April 5, 2024

Chemistry: Comparing predictions with reality. Allowing the students to design their own experiments. Some worked. It took a lot of work to see the results of most reactions that should have worked because of the small amounts used.

Posted on April 4, 2024

I measured and recorded the change in pressure using the @pascoscientific Chemistry sensor of some lemonade poured into a sealed flask. Initially, the pressure increased rapidly, but then as the pressure increased, less CO2 came out of the solution, creating a dynamic equilibrium.

Posted on April 3, 2024

Maths and Physics. Should one be advised to take one with the other? The students without Physics struggle with Mechanics, and the Physics struggle without solid Maths knowledge - for them, maybe A-level Further Maths would help.

Posted on April 2, 2024

A Newton spring meter measured the force of friction exerted by some books on a table. It shows how hard someone has to push to overcome friction—unbalanced forces.