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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
A-Level Psychology and Sociology
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 or in the classroom, 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 June 19, 2024

A-Level students find hypothesis testing the most challenging concept and type of math to understand. In the run-up to the last Maths Exam, this is what all the students ask about and need to go over again. 

Posted on June 18, 2024

Playing with Pullies Finding out that with an eight to one pully the mass of the rope balances a 3 kg mass.

Posted on June 17, 2024

A potometer is used to measure the transpiration rate of a plant. We started using a leaf, but a few gave much better results, and we tried in different wind conditions - powered by a fan and measured with an anemometer.

Posted on June 15, 2024

Analog Computers can easily do things that are complex in digital terms, and it is right that students should be exposed to all types of technology so that they can make informed choices in the future.

Posted on June 14, 2024

The students had to figure out how the Kipps apparatus worked and what it could produce. Defeated, the use of the Internet improved things, and then a demonstration with Zinc and Acid explained everything.

Posted on June 13, 2024

Protecting the @pascoscientific Ultrasonic sensor when investigating Simple harmonic motion of a weight on a vertical spring. Safety also protects the equipment as well as the students.

Posted on June 12, 2024

GCSE Maths Done—Now is the time to think about how to get to A Level GCSE to A-Level Maths is a huge jump, and a conversion course is just what is needed to help. Those who didn't do it will regret it when the new term starts.

Posted on June 11, 2024

A potentiometer circuit is created to test how much better these circuits are than those with a resistor in series. Using Locktronics, the circuits could be created from the circuit diagram within moments, and observations could be taken and recorded.

Posted on June 10, 2024

Investigating Plant Hormones. How does light affect cress growth? When plants are growing in a clinostat and on the windowsill, how does the clinostat affect which way the plant grows?

Posted on June 8, 2024

Using Wireshark to look at the network and attempting to analyse what is going on the network for A-Level Computing. Most students are amazed at the network traffic on the system even when not much is apparently happening.

Posted on June 7, 2024

I brought the allotropes of carbon to life with some real-life examples, such as a diamond cutting glass, carbon fibre tape cutting it with scissors, and looking at examples like my computer fan filter, drawing with a lump of natural graphite. Fullerenes beat me as I didn't have any!

Posted on June 6, 2024

One of the things I teach is repeating titrations to get answers within 0.5ml of all the others. Using the @pascoscientfic titration drop counter, I only have to do this once and produce a perfect titration curve and temperature curve at the same time.