Tutor.com, the largest online tutoring service, announced that students who take high school Spanish or college Spanish language courses can now connect to experienced Spanish tutors online. Tutors can help students who are studying Spanish at the beginner, intermediate and advanced levels including AP Spanish 24/7.
Students can receive help with basic grammar such as agreement of adjectives and irregular verb forms all the way up to more complicated verb tenses, the subjunctive mode and reflexive and relative pronouns. Tutors also provide assistance with writing short essays in Spanish and guide students in understanding reading passages and the basics of pronunciation. Our tutors are well versed in all aspects of Spanish culture and many are native speakers. Spanish is the most commonly taught foreign language with 68% of high school students choosing to study Spanish. At Tutor.com, high school Spanish students and college Spanish students connect to an online tutor for a one-on-one tutoring experience that is personalized to their needs. Students may speak to their tutor using voice over IP as well as text chat back and forth in Tutor.com’s online classroom.
All sessions are saved and available to be emailed or printed for future reference. Students who would like to try working with an online tutor for Spanish help should visit www.tutor.com to receive a free tutoring session.
Tutor.com is the largest online tutoring company with a community of more than 3,000 expert tutors and more than 10 million one-to-one tutoring sessions completed. Professional tutors are available 24/7 in 40 subjects, including AP courses and SAT/ACT test prep. Ninety percent of students who use Tutor.com get better grades, feel more confident and complete their homework on time. Tutor.com, an operating business of IAC [NASDAQ: IACI], powers tutoring and homework help programs for the Department of Defense: thousands of public libraries, school districts, colleges and universities; and the states of Alabama, Alaska, Louisiana, Montana, North Dakota, Rhode Island and the District of Columbia.