Mr. Koh enjoys writing and that is the skill that makes him stand him out of other teachers. He does not just write to sell his pieces of writing like other economic writers. He does not write regular blogs.
Mr. Koh’s started his own Twitter account in January 2013, just to provide economics updates and online consultation services for his students of economics tuition, showing he truly has a heart for the subject.
Writing style of Mr. Koh
I compose only the words that I’m required to place in a piece of writing. This point may reverberate among a number of A Level Economics students who go to my classes to support their scoring chances in the upcoming GCE ‘A’ Level examinations.
While I’m not a self-claimed author, my self-found style of composing has driven me in:
This incorporates, obviously, the incalculable students who have profited from this approach under my 10-year Economics tuition classes.
I list the above not to put forth, but rather to awe learners that composing well isn’t an unusual errand. While you can’t build up the material overnight, you can absolutely ace the abilities important to produce a qualification review article for your ‘A’ level Economics in a matter of weeks.
What separates my approach from different Economics tutors is that I embrace a parachute and a risk-based approach. The point is basically – to cover the whole ‘A’ Level Economics syllabus in the most object free and effective way that is available.
Parachute Concept Approach
As we already know the syllabus content of economics is very heavy. How my parachute approach functions is that I distill every part into umbrella ideas (covering a scope of related sub-ideas), which would then be able to be EASILY parachuted into your article answers. This isn’t only an efficient aptitude which powers the students to learn the key ideas, it also turned out to be an expertise imparted, given Cambridge’s shift towards basic reasoning.
For instance, students should learn an understanding of the several features of market structures to explain their behavior and performance as well as conduct and execution.
Features: BICEPS is a memory aid which I’ve made to make economics tuition students learn the six essential highlighted features of each market structure. Such memory aides are regularly utilized as a part of this book to help data maintenance and retention.
Behavior: This parachute idea catches different ideas, for example, value inflexibility, price discrimination and competition of price/non-price goods.
Performance: By surveying market structure execution from the firm, consumer or society’s perspective, we will extract discussions of other key ideas, for example, economies of scale, income benefits (firm); consumer surplus (consumer); and the different types of efficiencies (society).
In my Economics tuition classes, there will be worked illustrations (counting questions from past-year ‘A’ Level) to exhibit use of these parachute ideas to handle exam questions. Students of A Level Economics are welcomed to attend my tuition classes to benefit from “Parachute concept approach”.