Mission Statement

Give us a child who is struggling at school

and we shall get him or her to excel”.

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How do we do this? Simple using our tried and tested method of:

  • Giving each child who joins our class a focused assessment followed by a meeting with the head or a senior teacher.
  • At the meeting, we will discuss with you and your child, their level and ability to enable us to place him/her into an appropriate group and to provide you with a positive feedback on how best we can ensure their success.
  • Our positive approach and working closely with parents empowers and excels the child’s ability to achieve the high standards required by selective schools which has led to year on year success with our children being offered places at some of the top schools in the country.
  • This quality process hass enhanced our belief that children work best in small groups with plenty of quality tuition given by experts in the field.
  • Homework is set on a weekly basis to ensure your child retains newly taught skills and increase self-confidence. This combined with good exam practice and using materials that is at the right level for them, ensures successful learning and positive results.

Our simple objective is to ensure your child can approach their exams well-prepared, with confidence and enthusiasm to propel them forward into life.

Working with Children

You are your child’s very first teacher, and understand them in many ways better than any others. By talking to them, playing with them, and introducing simple skills you can help set the scene for their future development.

The most rapid development of your child’s brain takes place between their birth and the age of six. Your child continues to learn and develop rapidly during the important early years of their life.

During this period it is recommended that parents should:

  • Talking and listening to your child
  • Reading together
  • Learning about numbers and shapes
  • Spending quality time together
At The Learning Hub, we utilise our unique set of materials to ensure the young brain is motivated and challenged whilst making the process of learning fun.

Tips

Keep Learning, Keep Practicing and Keep Learning New Things

One definite way to become a more effective learner is to simply keep learning. In 2004, a nature article reported that people who learned how to juggle increased the amount of gray matter in their occipital lobes. This is the area of the brain associated with visual memory. When these individuals stopped practicing their new skill, this grey matter vanished.

So if you’re learning a new language, it is important to keep practicing the language in order to maintain the gains you have achieved. This “use-it-or-lose-it” phenomenon involves a brain process known as “pruning.” Certain pathways in the brain are maintained, while other are eliminated. If you want the new information you just learned to stay put, keep practicing and rehearsing it.

Learn in Multiple Ways

Focus on learning in more than one way. which involves auditory learning, find a way to rehearse the information both verbally and visually. This might involve describing what you learned to a friend, taking notes or drawing a mind map. By learning in more than one way, you’re further cementing the knowledge in your mind.

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Teach What You’ve Learned to Another Person

Educators have long noted that one of the best ways to learn something is to teach it to someone else. Remember your seventh-grade presentation on Costa Rica? By teaching to the rest of the class, your teacher hoped you would gain even more from the assignment. You can apply the same principle today by sharing your newly learned skills and knowledge with others.

Start by translating the information into your own words. This process alone helps solidify new knowledge in your brain. Next, find some way to share what you’ve learned. You may participate in Group Discussions to improve your own skills.

Utilize Previous Learning to Promote New Learning

Another great way to become a more effective learner is to use relational learning, which involves relating new information to things that you already know. you might associate what you learn about the play with prior knowledge you have about the historical period and relevant information.

Look Up Answers Rather Than Struggle to Remember

Of course, learning isn’t a perfect process. Sometimes, we forget the details of things that we have already learned. If you find yourself struggling to recall some tidbit of information, research suggests that you are better offer simply looking up the correct answer. One study found that the longer you spend trying to remember the answer, the more likely you will be to forget the answer again in the future. Why? Because these attempts to recall previously learned information actually results in learning the “error state” instead of the correct response.

Understand How You Learn Best

Another great strategy for improving your learning efficiency is to recognize your learning habits and styles. There are a number of different theories about learning styles, which can all help you gain a better understanding of how you learn best. Gardner’s theory of multiple intelligences describes eight different types of intelligence that can help reveal your individual strengths. Looking at Carl Jung’s learning style dimensions can also help you better see which learning strategies might work best for you.

Stop Multitasking

“Multitasking can hurt learning effectiveness”

For many years, it was thought that people who multitask, or perform more than one activity at once, had an edge over those who did not. However, research now suggests that multitasking can actually make learning less effective. In the study, participants lost significant amounts of time as they switched between multiple tasks and lost even more time as the tasks became increasingly complex. For by switching from one activity to another, you will learn more slowly, become less efficient and make more errors. How can you avoid the dangers of multitasking? Start by focusing your attention on the task at hand and continue working for a predetermined amount of time.