I use a tutoring methodology I call 'agileEducation'.
It's a flexible method for rapid, self-driven, internet-enabled learning, based on what I learned as a Fulbright Scholar in tech.

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is my pedagogic method for young people born in the internet-age, based on the big concept of structuring time into specific 'Sprint' periods, punctuated by collaborative reflection:
- Within-lesson: Pomodoro-technique ⏳ for focussed solo work is used to bring structure to a lesson: 25m 20m sprints, with option to break focus to ask for tutor guidance (not spoon-feeding) after 5m solo effort
- Between-lessons: πŸ—“ grouped into distinct topic focusses, which are assessed or reviewed before moving on as soon as possible
During my Fulbright Scholarship, I saw software engineers in Silicon Valley tech start-ups use both principles to learn fast in an applied environment & co-ordinate effectively over time. Good pedagogy is a collaborative exercise in experimental learning, not rote spoon-feeding.
Students are encouraged to seek out internet resources, unless specifically revising for a legacy (internet-free) exam setting.
Find out more about the approach on this archived site from when I was toying with launching a scalable venture around the idea when it was shortlisted for Oxford Foundry's Covid-19 Rapid Solutions Builder Fund.I'm back to using the methodology for my limited 1:1 clientele and occassional small-group revision classes/summer-schools, to help them not only learn faster using online resources, but also learn tools for more self-reliance in future.Students consistently love it: read on for their feedback!