We have high calibre, premium tutors at very affordable prices starting from £30 per hour. Many have been educated at Oxford and Cambridge. Our tutors are exclusive and limited. We know each and every tutor personally. Feel safe and risk free, that your child will be taught by a DBS vetted tutor. If you are not happy with your tutor just let us know and we will change for you.
Evidence from the EEF indicates that one to one tuition can be effective, delivering approximately five additional months’ progress on average. Imagine giving your child the opportunity to master Maths to a level that opens up so many further education and career opportunities. Get successful exam results and a real understanding of the subject.
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The arrival of Christopher Columbus in 1492 began the European colonization of the Americas. In the 1760s, the thirteen British colonies contained 2.5 million people along the Atlantic coast east of the Appalachians. After defeating France, the British government imposed a series of taxes, including the Stamp Act of 1765, rejecting the settlers' constitutional argument that new taxes had to be approved. Resistance to these taxes, especially the Boston Tea Party in 1773, led Parliament to pass punitive laws intended to end Massachusetts self-government. The Articles of Confederation established a central government, but it was ineffective in providing stability because it could not collect taxes and had no ruler. With Washington as its first president and Alexander Hamilton its chief adviser, a strong central government was created. The purchase of Louisiana territory from France in 1803 doubled the size of the United States. A second and final war with Britain took place in 1812, which solidified national pride. While the United States was vast in terms of land area, by 1790 its population was only 4 million. However, it grew rapidly, reaching 7.2 million in 1810, 32 million in 1860, 76 million in 1900, 132 million in 1940 and 321 million in 2015. Compared to European powers, the country's military strength was relatively limited in peacetime before 1940. Westward expansion was driven by the search for cheap land for farmers and slave owners. The expansion of slavery was increasingly controversial and fueled political and constitutional battles, which were resolved by compromise. Slavery was abolished in all states north of the Mason-Dixon Line in 1804, but the South continued to profit from the institution, primarily from cotton production. Republican Abraham Lincoln was elected president in 1860 on a platform to stop the expansion of slavery. The defeat of the Confederates in 1865 led to the impoverishment of the South and the abolition of slavery. The national government became much stronger and, because of the Fourteenth Amendment in 1868, it acquired the explicit duty to protect individual rights. This continued until the gains of the civil rights movement in the 1960s and the passage of federal legislation to uphold uniform constitutional rights for all citizens. The United States became the world's leading industrial power at the turn of the 20th century, due to an explosion of entrepreneurship and industrialization in the Northeast and Midwest and the arrival of millions of workers and farmers. immigrants from Europe. A national rail network has been completed and large-scale mines and factories have been established. This era led to many reforms, including the Sixteenth to Nineteenth Constitutional Amendments, which brought federal income tax, direct election of senators, banning, and women's suffrage. Initially neutral during World War I, the United States declared war on Germany in 1917 and funded the Allied victory the following year. After the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor in 1941, the United States entered World War II and funded the Allied war effort and helped defeat Nazi Germany and Fascist Italy in the European theater.
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