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Why Should I get a Law Tutor – Part One

By September 30, 2019 October 7th, 2019 No Comments
Why Should I get a Law Tutor – Part One
A question we’re often asked by prospective students at Advanced Law Tutors is, why should I get a law tutor?

There are plenty of reasons why a student should consider getting a law tutor, and many of these are context specific, but there are three common factors to hiring a law tutor.

Many law courses, particularly in London, offer little more than ten hours of contact time with tutors, professors and other faculty members per week.

This lack of contact time can be disconcerting and disorientating to newly minted students accustomed to seeing their teachers every day, for several hours, during A-Levels.

The benefits of getting a law tutor

These are:

  • The lack of contact time with professors at university
  • The need to explore certain concepts in great depth
  • The opportunity to ask questions in a safe environment. In this blog we will explore the first of these benefits.
  • Many law courses, particularly in London, offer little more than ten hours of contact time with tutors, professors and other faculty members per week.
  • This lack of contact time can be disconcerting and disorientating to newly minted students accustomed to seeing their teachers every day, for several hours, during A-Levels.
  • A law tutor can help to fill this void by providing a regular, reassuring face for students to explore concepts in greater depth with and ask the questions that they’re reticent to ask in front of a lecture hall filled with more than a hundred relatively unfamiliar faces.

Building relationship - How it helps?

A law tutor can help to fill this void by providing a regular, reassuring face for students to explore concepts in greater depth with and ask the questions that they’re reticent to ask in front of a lecture hall filled with more than a hundred relatively unfamiliar faces.

 

Hiring a London based law tutor from at Advanced Law Tutors will help students to build on the foundational knowledge their university lecturers have passed on in order to fully understand subjects and create reasoned, articulate arguments.