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  • Young male student holding head and looking out over piles of books.

    Studying hard is often considered necessary to earn high grades. In some ways it is, but when it becomes excessive it can actually be harmful to your child physically, mentally, and academically. As your pre-teen transitions to high school or as your teen prepares for college, it’s important to start encouraging healthy study habits so they don’t burn out.

    Keep reading to discover 4 effects of overstudying and different ways you can help your teen break the pattern of poor study habits.
     

    4 Common Symptoms Of Overstudying

    It’s important to note that these signs can look different for every child. You should always take your child’s normal demeanour and habits into account while you consider these symptoms.

    1. Changes In School Performance
    2. Overstudying can cause mental distractions and make it difficult to retain information. Not being able to focus during class and not being able to retain new information can seriously affect your child’s grades and participation in the classroom. If you notice your child is studying a lot but their grades are dropping, it’s a strong sign they’re studying too much (or not studying properly).

    3. Withdrawing From Social Activity
    4. This is the most noticeable symptom of overstudying. Withdrawing can take many forms. Your child could be spending more and more time closed off in their room. They could stop socializing completely or socialize noticeably less. You may notice your child struggles to find time to participate in activities or hobbies they normally enjoy.

      Keep in mind, while these are definitely symptoms of overstudying, they can also be a sign of other challenges your child is facing. It’s imperative that you talk to your child to rule out any other issues.

    5. Changes In Sleeping Habits
    6. Studies have shown that a lack of sleep can actually hinder the productivity of studying. This means if your child is overstudying (and sacrificing sleep to do it), they’re actually making less progress. If you notice your child is prioritizing studying over a good night’s sleep then it’s time to intervene.

      Sleep deprivation is detrimental to your teen’s ability to focus and process information, which can negatively impact their grades. Sleep deprivation can also lead to your child being more irritable than usual, leading to more frustration and stress around their school performance.

    7. Complaints Of Headaches Or Stomach Aches
    8. The stress of overstudying can show real physical signs— headaches or digestive issues—and can lead to long-term health issues. Physical health concerns can be a sign of advanced stress from overstudying. If the concerns causing them continues, it can lead to long-term physical (and mental) issues.

     

    How To Avoid Over Studying

    1. Practice Time Management
    2. If your teen is planning out their homework and study tasks effectively, there should be no need to overstudy. If they do feel the need to overdo it in order to get everything done, then it’s time to look at what all they have on their plate. Have they taken on too much responsibility? Extracurriculars might have to take a back burner until a better schedule can be planned. They might need to be eliminated altogether if they’re not a priority.

    3. Prioritize Sleep
    4. Sleep is not an optional activity—and it’s especially critical for teens. If your child is managing their time effectively then sleep should be put high on their list of priorities, if not the highest. Teens need between 8 and 10 hours of sleep per night to be at their best. Being well-rested can help keep feelings of stress at bay by regulating the hormones that cause them. This means they need to make an effort to have better sleep hygiene by cutting out screen time before bed, getting some exercise, and reducing caffeine intake.

    5. Take Study Breaks
    6. Taking small 5 to 15 minute breaks every hour while studying can help refresh your teen’s mind. This allows them to process the information they just learned. This helps the brain retain more by not being overstimulated with the constant intake of new material. Taking these breaks also allows renewed focus—making your teen’s study sessions more effective.

    7. Set Realistic Goals
    8. Having unrealistic goals can add to stress and make your child feel the need to overstudy. It’s good to sit down with them and chat about their goals and adjust them.

      An example of an unrealistic goal could be raising their grade in physics from a 50 to a 90 percent between midterm and finals. Encourage them to set ambitious goals, while distinguishing between ambitious and unrealistic accomplishments—or else your teen could end up putting too much pressure on themselves. Teach your child how to set SMART goals: Specific, Measurable, Attainable, Relevant, Time-Based.

      For some pre-teens and teens, it’s difficult to express how they’re feeling. They may have a hard time opening up and saying “I’m stressed and this is why”—so it’s important for you to take the time to talk with them.

      Ask probing, open-ended questions to uncover what has them feeling the need to overstudy in the first place. When that issue is uncovered, here are a few ways you can help them manage the stress and create healthy study habits as they move into high school and prepare for college.

     

    Start Forming Healthy Study Habits Now

    Instilling healthy study habits in children as they progress through grade levels is ideal, but it’s never too late to start forming the ability to study more effectively. Good study habits will carry them through college or university and into their career when you aren’t there to guide them as much. Providing support now will help them get a routine in place so these habits become second-nature.

    If you feel overwhelmed and not sure where to start, ask a teacher or one of the school’s guidance counsellors for support and tips on talking to your teen. If you need more hands-on help, Scholars Education Centres offer Study Skills Programs to help teach your child to study effectively and healthily. We offer a free trial hour or assessment to determine your teen’s unique needs and goals so we can help them find balance and become more efficient with studying.

    How Much Studying Is Too Much: Effects Of Overstudying & How To Prevent It

    Studying hard is often considered necessary to earn high grades. In some ways it is, but when it becomes excessive it can actually be harmful to your child physically, mentally, and academically. As your pre-teen transitions to high school or as your teen prepares for college, it’s important to start encouraging healthy study habits so […]

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  • A mother helping her young daughter read a book by a window.

    Learning to read can be difficult for some more than others. For kids with learning challenges like dyslexia, it can be downright frustrating and discouraging. But challenging doesn’t mean impossible! There are many ways to overcome the challenges associated with this learning difficulty.

    What Does Dyslexia Look Like In Children?

    Dyslexia is marked by a child’s inability to recognize sounds and relate them to words and letters. Breaking down and learning new words (commonly referred to as “decoding”) can be especially challenging.

    While this does make it more challenging to learn, it’s important to recognize that dyslexia does not mean your child is not smart or won’t be able to read. Helping kids with dyslexia read just means a different approach to learning.

    Continue reading to learn about multisensory learning and how it helps children with dyslexia learn to read.
     

    Learning With Dyslexia: Multisensory Structured Language Education (MSLE)

    MSLE is a method of teaching that helps the brain learn languages by associating sounds and words with other senses. This method for learning with dyslexia looks a bit different than it would for the average child, but is proven to teach children with dyslexia to improve their reading skills.

    While MSLE takes many forms, this teaching method should always be structured and repetitive to form habits. Programs that use processes from the Orton-Gillingham approach are preferred for their highly-structured and gradual language learning. This approach uses visuals, sounds, and touch to help with memory and learning language rules.

    This method can help overcome many of the learning challenges your child faces, creating greater confidence in their reading abilities. It’s important to work with teachers and other educational supports to see what works best for your child and practice it at home too!

    Repetition And Consistency Are Key

    A key part of an MSLE program is repetition, consistency, and structure. This is something that you as a parent needs to get involved with as well as your child’s teachers. Make sure you’re practicing at home whenever possible, especially during school breaks. Ask your child’s teachers for different activities that have worked well with your child in the classroom and apply them at home. It could be reading out loud to them, giving them extra help on their homework, or practicing word games.
     

    Help Kids With Dyslexia Read With These Fun Activities And Easy Tips

    Using games and different methods to make reading easier for a dyslexic child goes a long way to easing frustration and building skills and confidence. Show your child that reading doesn’t have to be a frustrating activity with these tips:

    1. Play Word Games Using Apps

    Word games are a fun way to ease some of the frustration while learning to read with dyslexia. The Google Play Store (Android) and the App Store (iOS) both have categories for word games, so take your pick!

    2. Read Line By Line

    If your child has trouble reading paragraphs line by line, use a ruler to cover the next line. The next line can look crowded and make reading more difficult. Hiding the next sentence allows your child to focus on the current sentence.

    3. Use Dyslexia-Friendly Fonts

    Reading printed or digital documents that use certain fonts can help kids (and adults) with dyslexia. Plain, sans-serif fonts like Helvetica, Verdana, Arial, and even Comic Sans appear less crowded and easier to read. Using larger font sizes also helps!

    4. Use Touch Techniques For Memory

    Using different sensory techniques in games is both fun and effective. Touch techniques can include writing letters in sand or shaving cream, cutting letters from sandpaper, or using letter blocks. This helps your child associate letters and sounds with the feel of the letter. It also helps improve muscle memory when writing, so your child can recall more easily. Plan activities like this outside classroom time so your child is always practicing.

    5. Tap Fingers To Learn Sounds Combinations

    Finger-tapping has proven to be effective at teaching how sounds are segmented and joined together to make words. Your child can decode new words by tapping out the letter sounds using fingers.

    For example, the word “cat”; the student makes the hard “c” sound and taps their index finger to their thumb. Next, they make the “a” sound and tap their middle finger to their thumb. Then the “t” tapping their ring finger to the thumb.

    6. Teach Long-Term Strategies

    While it’s most critical to address dyslexia early in your child’s life, it’s not a challenge that goes away. That’s why it’s important to teach your child long-term coping strategies including how to ask for help and advocate for themselves. Teach these strategies early on and it will become second-nature to them in their adult life.
     

    Your Child Can Thrive With Dyslexia

    You may feel a little disheartened if your child is diagnosed with dyslexia—but it’s not the end of the world! Many successful people have been dyslexics like Albert Einstein, Richard Branson, and Keanu Reeves. Dyslexia does not mean your child can’t reach their full potential. It can be frustrating for both of you but it’s important that you support them in their learning and give emotional encouragement. Reward their efforts, recognize strengths, and celebrate achievements to build their confidence in their reading skills.

    Children with dyslexia often respond better when taught in small groups or individually. If your child needs more attention, our tutors are fully certified and experienced in teaching those with learning challenges. Book your free assessment today and see results with Scholars Education Centres!

    Helping Kids With Dyslexia Develop Reading Skills

    Learning to read can be difficult for some more than others. For kids with learning challenges like dyslexia, it can be downright frustrating and discouraging. But challenging doesn’t mean impossible! There are many ways to overcome the challenges associated with this learning difficulty. What Does Dyslexia Look Like In Children? Dyslexia is marked by a […]

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  • Parents and kids alike may feel uncertain about what the fall is going to bring. A whole new grade level means new friends, a new teacher, new activities and new challenges. In some cases, a new year may even mean a new school. While these changes are exciting, they can also feel overwhelming. Here are some tips to help you ease into the year ahead.

    Get back into school-year sleeping patterns

    If your family stays up longer and sleeps in later throughout the summer, now might be a good time to start adjusting sleep schedules. It doesn’t have to be abrupt though—pushing bedtime ahead five to 10 minutes each night, depending on how off-schedule you are, means you’ll be back to regular bedtime by the time school starts.

    Calm first-day jitters

    Your child may be experiencing some first-day anxieties, especially if starting a new school, or moving from elementary to middle or high school. Sometimes it helps for kids to know what the routine will be, and to be fully prepared. This article provides a lot of good information about planning for the first day. You could also consider a shopping trip to get a first-day outfit that makes your child feel confident.  

    Make a morning checklist

    Mornings can feel like the most hectic part of the day. Want to encourage your children to get ready independently and (relatively) quickly? Make a morning checklist they can hang on their wall, as a way to encourage them to go through the routine independently. If you want to take it further, you could consider also include a reward chart, and make a small treat available after a full week of successful mornings. 

    Build your schedule

    Do you have swimming lessons to book? Sports teams to sign up for? Maybe your child’s birthday party is coming up in the fall? Have you booked your fall tutoring sessions yet? Making your family’s fall schedule now may help you and your family feel more prepared for the coming weeks.

    Scholars will help your child kickstart their school year. Find a tutor today.

    How to Transition to the Year Ahead

    Parents and kids alike may feel uncertain about what the fall is going to bring. A whole new grade level means new friends, a new teacher, new activities and new challenges. In some cases, a new year may even mean a new school. While these changes are exciting, they can also feel overwhelming. Here are […]

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  • Talking to Kids about Climate Change

    Most kids have heard a whole lot about climate change from the news, or at school, or just from overhearing adult conversations. But do they know what climate change is? Parents can sometimes forget that kids are absorbing things from the world around them, and sometimes they might need a little extra help to understand and not feel afraid.

    Explain what it is in a child-appropriate way

    Sites like this one have many wonderful resources to explain what climate change is in a way that kids will understand, and include games and videos. Kids picture books can be another great resource for talking about climate in an understandable way.

    Avoid the freakout

    Being a small kid in a big world can feel scary. When you talk about climate, communicate a message of action and hope. If kids know that they can do something to help, it inspires them to be responsible citizens and makes them feel less scared.

    Discuss changes the family can make with your child

    Could your family make small changes like eating less meat, turning off electronics, walking instead of driving short distances, and switching from paper towels to cloth napkins? It may feel like a small or insignificant thing to make a small change in your household, but it’s not. Not only do these actions help the earth, but they also teach children to be conscientious about the choices they make in their day-to-day lives.

    Make a plan to raise money for an environmental cause

    Donating some money through a garage sale, lemonade stand or a saved-up allowance to a climate change organization or another environmental group can help kids feel generous and like they are contributing to the cause.

    However you decide to tackle these conversations with your child, it’s important to have them. Knowledge will empower your children and make them feel less afraid and give them a sense of the power they have to change the world.

    Talking to Kids About Climate Change

    Most kids have heard a whole lot about climate change from the news, or at school, or just from overhearing adult conversations. But do they know what climate change is? Parents can sometimes forget that kids are absorbing things from the world around them, and sometimes they might need a little extra help to understand […]

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  • When it comes to culture and education, Canadians are spoiled for choice. Canada houses some of the best museums in the world. If you’re looking for a day of summer fun, but also a chance to learn something, a museum might be just the place. 

    While most museums generally appeal to people of all ages, and many have child-focussed exhibits, there are some museums that are specialized for children. If you’re lucky enough to live close to one of these kid-pleasing museums, why not spend a day exploring and playing in some of Canada’s most creative spaces?

    • Science World British Columbia – Vancouver
      Science museums, with their many interactive exhibits, are usually a big hit with kids. This museum in Vancouver is no exception, and it will keep your kid’s hands and brains busy for hours. And they’ll love the super cool geodesic dome the museum is housed in.
    • Creative Kids Museum – Calgary
      Don’t miss Canada’s first interactive museum that’s dedicated to the visual arts. This play-focused museum, which is a part of the TELUS Spark museum, is all about letting the creative juices flow. This one is best for kids under nine.
    • Nutrien Wonderhub – Saskatoon
      This newly-opened museum focuses on exploration and play. It includes creative play spaces like a miniature town and a simulated forest and inspires little ones to get lost in imaginative play.
    • Manitoba’s Children’s Museum – Winnipeg
      Kids will love this interesting looking building and its many interactive exhibits inside. In the museum, they’ll find an actual train, Illusion Tunnel, a water play space and a section for toddlers.
    • Ontario Science Centre – Toronto
      Kids and adults will enjoy the numerous science exhibits at this large science museum. The KidsSpark program includes activities and spaces inside the centre that children will love. The centre also has an IMAX screen and screens science and nature films.
      Canadian Children’s Museum at the Canadian Museum of History – Gatineau, Quebec
      Located inside the Canadian Museum of History, the theme of this museum is adventuring. Kids can travel the world, all in one place!
    • Discovery Centre – Halifax
      This centre boasts Canada’s first immersive Dome Theater, along with a host of exhibits for exploration and discovery. The kids’ section features a number of imaginative exhibits.
    • Chocolate Museum – New Brunswick
      What kid doesn’t love chocolate? At this museum, you can learn how chocolate is made, learn about its history and also get a taste. 

    This list includes just a few museums in Canada that will provide an entertaining and educational experience for your family. While we think that tutoring sessions are an excellent way to learn, so is getting out and experiencing the culture! Happy discovering.

    8 Amazing Canadian Museums for Kids and Families

    When it comes to culture and education, Canadians are spoiled for choice. Canada houses some of the best museums in the world. If you’re looking for a day of summer fun, but also a chance to learn something, a museum might be just the place.  While most museums generally appeal to people of all ages, […]

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  • Video games often get a bad rap. They’re addictive time wasters. They encourage sedentary behaviour. They’re not good for brain development. They encourage violence. 

    While it’s true that a small number of children or teens might have compulsive behaviour with video games, in general, a little bit of gaming doesn’t hurt — and in fact, it can have many positive benefits for kids and teens. This recent story details many ways that video games’ bad reputations are unearned. It also talks about many of the ways that video games can help foster positive qualities in children.

    Here are some ways to ensure that video gaming in your home can be a positive, fulfilling and non-frustrating experience. 

    Choose video games with educational value

    There are hundreds of fun, interesting video games out there that have educational content at their core. A quick Google search will turn up dozens of articles and references, such as this one, or this one

    Play with your children, or encourage your child to play with other children

    While there’s nothing wrong with a little solo video game time, video games can be great social bonders. They foster fun competition and bond people in a common goal. This study found that multi-player video games encouraged civility and prosocial attitudes.

    Do your research

    While parents’ preference for their children to play non-violent games is certainly understandable, many studies, such as this one, show that there isn’t clear-cut evidence that violent games make children more violent. That being said, parents who do their research and try to seek out non-violent games that are engaging can have success in introducing different types of games to their children.

    Make video games part of a roster of activities

    There are some rare cases where video game playing can become compulsive. To avoid that, make sure you have other activities planned and clearly defined blocks of time for video games. It’s hard for kids to transition out of any enjoyable activity, so offering a clear transition might help, for example, “We’ll turn the game off one you get to the end of this level/when you reach 3000 points/when your turn ends.” This article offers some advice on handling transitions. 

    Why not make summer learning at Scholars part of your summer roster of activities? Find your centre today!

    How to Make Video Games a Positive Choice

    Video games often get a bad rap. They’re addictive time wasters. They encourage sedentary behaviour. They’re not good for brain development. They encourage violence.  While it’s true that a small number of children or teens might have compulsive behaviour with video games, in general, a little bit of gaming doesn’t hurt — and in fact, […]

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  • School is a large part of your child’s life. Some students can enjoy school and the challenges of becoming an independent learner, but others find it challenging. 

    No matter which camp your child fits into,  tutoring can be a useful resource to help your children reach their full potential.  This article will aim to provide you with four key characteristics you should look for in a tutor if you’re considering this as an option for your child.

    Subject Matter Mastery

    This one is probably a given, as you would reasonably expect the tutor you hire to be an expert on the subject for which you’re hiring them. A good tutor will make the curriculum exciting, and a benefit of small group tutoring is that tutors can tailor their lesson plans to your children and engage them based on their level of knowledge and their interests. 

    Sweating the Small Stuff

    Sweating the small stuff, or paying keen attention to detail, can prove valuable in your child’s tutoring experience. Not every child learns the same way or comes from the same background with the same experiences. A good tutor will assess their students’ needs and learning styles in order to formulate a suitable lesson plan and learning approach. They will also adapt as they move through the learning process with your child to meet changing needs.  Large class sizes in schools don’t leave much room for nuanced, personalized conversations with students to track their progress and deal with concerns should they arise, so a tutor can fill this gap.

    Experience & Empathy

    Any skill becomes refined with practice and experience, and tutoring is no exception. Further, while you would expect a tutor to be a subject matter expert in their field, it’s a testament to their experience when they can admit they don’t know something rather than trying to guess at it, as humility is often learned through experience.  Empathy is equally important, as a good tutor will be able to see things from multiple perspectives (including that of their students) and refrain from a fixed mindset. 

    Communication

    Good communication should permeate every aspect of the tutoring experience. Initial goals and benchmarks should be established and communicated upfront, while frequent status updates on your child’s progress should be shared with you.  These updates should include positive accomplishments as well as any concerns or areas for improvement. Of course, effective communication between tutor and student is invaluable as it fosters a fruitful professional dynamic, trust and rapport. 
    At Scholars Education Centre,  tutors are carefully vetted and trained to ensure their quality. This includes rigorous testing on subject matter knowledge, as well as imparting the best teaching practices and tutoring techniques.  Contact Scholars today to find a tutor near you.

    Setting the Standard for Success: Things to Look For in a Great Tutor

    School is a large part of your child’s life. Some students can enjoy school and the challenges of becoming an independent learner, but others find it challenging.  No matter which camp your child fits into,  tutoring can be a useful resource to help your children reach their full potential.  This article will aim to provide […]

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  • While it’s true that the weather in summers offers infinite possibilities, sometimes all the choice feels overwhelming. When you’ve started to tire of playgrounds and splash pads, and the same routine everyday, we hope this post will help. Here are some activities to help beat the summer boredom blues.

    Finger painting – All kids love finger painting, and it’s an activity perfectly suited to the outdoors. Spend a few dollars on supplies at the dollar store for an afternoon of creative fun. The best part is, you can just hose all the mess down afterward, kids included!

    Make a backyard fort – Get creative here–lawn furniture and clothes lines can make excellent hangers for the “walls” (i.e. blankets).  

    Go on a tree hunt – A perfect activity for a nature-loving kid. Find a tree encyclopedia in your local library, or get a tree identifying app on your phone. Go for a walk and identify trees in your neighbourhood.

    Check out your local library – Many local library systems around the country offer interesting programs throughout the summer, and usually at no cost. Events like puppet shows, crafting and more are often happening.

    Do some summer learning – Kids may moan about school sometimes, but parents know, deep down, their children thrive on the stimulation and routine. Summer learning at Scholars might be just what your kids need to keep their brains active and engaged through the summer months. 

    Scholars Education Centre has locations across Ontario, and a location in Peace River, Alberta. Contact us today to find a tutor near you.

    How to Beat Summer Boredom

    While it’s true that the weather in summers offers infinite possibilities, sometimes all the choice feels overwhelming. When you’ve started to tire of playgrounds and splash pads, and the same routine everyday, we hope this post will help. Here are some activities to help beat the summer boredom blues. Finger painting – All kids love […]

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  • Canada Day is here, and you may already have plans to check out one of the many festivals, events or firework displays happening all around the country. But if you haven’t yet made a plan, the following are some last minute suggestions.

    Print some Canada-themed colouring sheets
    You could go with an iconic Canadian animal like a moose or a beaver, or print a Canada map, or a maple leaf. A Google search will bring up a lot of options.

    Hold a backyard screening of Heritage Minutes
    You might remember these powerful 60-second films from television. Each tells the story of a pivotal moment in Canadian history.

    Participate in a traditionally Canadian activity
    Canada may be known for winter activities, but there are plenty of Canadian things to do in the summer as well. Canada is a land of lakes and rugged wilderness. Enjoy it by going fishing, canoeing or hiking at a municipal, provincial, or national park.

    Check out a local museum
    Many museums will remain open on Canada Day. You can use this list to find one near you.

    Whatever you do, enjoy the day. It’s a chance to celebrate a great country and kick-off the summer. A reminder that Scholars will be open for summer learning this summer, and many locations will be running STEM Robotics programs. Find a tutor near you.

    Canadian Activities for Canada Day

    Canada Day is here, and you may already have plans to check out one of the many festivals, events or firework displays happening all around the country. But if you haven’t yet made a plan, the following are some last minute suggestions. Print some Canada-themed colouring sheets You could go with an iconic Canadian animal […]

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  • Congratulations to everyone on another school year! Most students will have their report card by now and have a good idea of their strengths and areas of improvement. Here’s how Scholars Education Centre can help at every grade level.

    A report card with Ds  
    If your child is averaging a D in school subjects, he or she would benefit greatly from spending time with a tutor this summer to catch up to grade level. It’s much easier for these students to catch up when all their peers are not moving ahead at the same time. This student likely needs extra help to get ready for September, when a new grade level brings new challenges. 

    A report card with Cs
    Students with a C average often need just a light push—the type of push tutoring can provide—to get to a B, which is grade level. This student often benefits from the smaller groups at Scholars’ tutoring sessions, where they have more personalized attention.

    A report card with Bs 
    A B student is often an under-stimulated A student. Tutoring at Scholars can give the extra challenge and push these students to get ahead of the material.

    A report card with As
    It’s a common misconception that the A student would find no benefits in tutoring. After all, they’re already ahead, right? At Scholars, we’ve helped many A students maintain those grades. By introducing them to the concepts they’ll be studying weeks or months from now, we can help the A student continue to master any challenge. 

    The good student with a weak spot
    Maybe your child does well in several subjects but has a few areas that are not strong. Maybe your excellent reader and writer struggles in math and science. Or your math whiz just can’t grasp French. Or your all-together good student struggles with organization. Whatever the issue, Scholars offers tutoring in every subject and can help your child excel in problem areas.

    Find a tutor near you today. Scholars has 25 locations across Ontario and one in Peace River, Alberta. New to Scholars? 👉 Book a free trial. 

    How Scholars Can Help at Every Grade Level

    Congratulations to everyone on another school year! Most students will have their report card by now and have a good idea of their strengths and areas of improvement. Here’s how Scholars Education Centre can help at every grade level. A report card with Ds  If your child is averaging a D in school subjects, he or […]

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