Elizabeth holds a degree in Psychology from The College of William & Mary. While there, she volunteered as a tutor and discovered she loved the personal connection she formed with her students. She has now been helping students with test prep and schoolwork as a professional tutor for over six years. When not discussing grammar or reading passages, she can be found trying every drink at her local coffee shop while writing creative short stories and making plans for her next travel adventure!
In this article, we explain what verb tense and mood errors appear on the SAT and which words can help you spot them and correct them. Check it out!
What is the equation of a circle? What can it tell you about the graph of a circle? We answer these questions and give you the run-down on this equation.
Syntax questions challenge you to pick just the right word or phrase. Click here to learn what they look like and what to consider when you answer them.
A period isn’t the only way to end a sentence on the SAT, but how do you know when it should be an exclamation point or even a colon? Find out here.
Nervous about pronouns on the SAT? We’ve got you covered. Here, we cover the major types of pronouns and how they should and should not be used.
What’s the difference between the SAT 1 and SAT 2? We explain the features of each and why you might want to consider taking an SAT Subject Test.
Concision, style, and tone questions on SAT writing can be tricky. Click here to learn how answer them, even if you’re not a writing whiz.
Subordination and coordination questions on the SAT ask you to identify and select the best way to combine sentences. Click here to learn more.
Back in 2013, some changes to the ACT were announced that were to be rolled out over the next few years. Some of them have already taken effect. What are they? Let’s take a look at what has changed/is changing about the test. Essay The ACT Essay has undergone the most drastic change of any […]
The new SAT has a brand new Essay section! The essay is now designed to allow you, the student, to show off those analysis and essay-crafting skills you’ve been building in English class. You will have 50 minutes to read a passage and then write an essay analyzing how the author makes his or her […]