Mid-Year Tutor Training Day 2015 Agenda 9.00am 10.00am: General introduction; introduction to specific tutoring issues and satisfaction surveys; Getting to know you exercise. 10.00am 10.40am: Group discussion of questions
posed feedback to whole group; 10.40am 11.00am: Effective Teaching 11.00am 11.15am: Break Agenda 11.15am 11.45am: Group discussion of scenarios feedback to whole group. Informal mentoring relationships for new tutors established. 11.45am 12.40pm: Administrative Practices OHS
Responsibilities, Tutor Contracts & Timecard Entry, HR20 & Tax Exemption Forms; Attendance; Temporary Lab Transfers; ISIS registration process. 12.40pm 1.00pm; Online Submission and Marking Turnitin Geoff Saw. 1.00pm 1.45pm: Lunch Break Agenda 1.45pm 2.30pm: Cognitive Psychology introduction to the subject in Room 1120 (Dr Meredith McKague);
Personality & Social Psychology introduction to the subject in Room 1123 (Dr Simon Laham); 2.30pm 3.15pm: Cognitive Psychology QM Briefing in Room 1125 (Geoff Saw); Personality & Social Psychology briefing session for Lab Class 1 in Room 1123 (Dr Simon Laham). 3.15pm 4.00pm: Personality & Social Psychology QM briefing session in Room 1125 (Geoff Saw). Tutoring Issues and Satisfaction Surveys
In 2012 the University moved to online Student Experience Satisfaction Surveys. The effect of this is that we are more visible individually, and as a result of a lower response rate, students who are dissatisfied are more likely to comment. Within 6 months of graduation, all UoM students complete an online satisfaction survey. In comparison to other departments across the
country, we rate 38 out of 39. Tutoring Issues and Satisfaction Surveys The University is expecting us to raise our position to be in the top 5 within 5 years (although statisticians in the School have shown that this is in fact may not be possible). While this appears on the face of it to be unachievable, the differences between universities are in the hundredths of a percentage point.
Tutoring Issues and Satisfaction Surveys What are the issues that students raise as not meeting their educational needs? https:// www.youtube.com/watch?feature=player_embedde d&v=UeH_JcyCnRk https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=etBf6HzRGWQ Satisfaction Survey Comments
The 2 hour tutes have been really helpful and I think I gained a lot of knowledge from these. I especially liked how they were another component of the course not a recap of our lectures as I dont think they would have been as engaging if it was just like a recap. The tutorials were a fantastic opportunity to discuss aspects covered in the lectures, gain educational support and learn further skills. The tutor did a fantastic job in presenting the dryer areas of the course so that they were interesting, this helped to make the
experience enjoyable. Satisfaction Survey Comments As with every other psychology subject I have studied at The University of Melbourne, the tutorial/practical sessions have been an almost absolute waste of time. I strongly suggest that you change your attitude so that students are inspired to do their work instead of becoming discouraged. I was appalled to find that each of my lab classes
ran for far less than the allotted 2 hour time. Getting to Know You 1. On your name tag is a letter A to D. Please locate the other members of your group, and find a table to sit together. 2. Introduce yourself to the group and provide 3 facts about yourself (these do not need to be too personal!). 3. Introduce your partner to the group.
Tutoring Issues There are 8 questions to discuss in your groups. Group A, Questions 1 & 2; Group B, Questions 3 & 4, and so on. These questions are based on events described by tutors in the past. The aim of this exercise is to establish the combined wisdom and experience of the group, so that all
tutors feel well-equipped in the classroom. Appoint a scribe who will present a group summary just before the break. Tutoring Issues 1. How will you set the atmosphere in the first lab class in order to make clear what your expectations are for the rest of the semester, at the same time as recognising the students expectations? 2. How will you go about learning student names so that you
are able to refer to all your students by name? Why is it important to learn all students names? 3. If you are an experienced tutor, list 3 key pieces of advice that you have learnt from your own tutoring that might help a new tutor starting out? What challenges do the new tutors in the group feel they may face? Can those of you who have tutored before give some advice to address these? Tutoring Issues 4. Among the students in your lab classes are some
characters that you describe as: (1) The Defiant Student; (2) Your Personal Stalker; and (3) The Apathetic Student. What are the defining characteristics of these students and what works to manage them? 5. What components are important in making sure a tutorial runs well? What sorts of things have not gone well in the past? 6. How will you involve students in your class to ensure
that your teaching is interactive and engaging? What activities can you use besides lecturing? Tutoring Issues 7. What are some of the ways you can create a learning environment which incorporates the different personalities of your students, and where all students feel comfortable in contributing? How can you encourage students who are more reserved to actively participate in classes without feeling uncomfortable?
8. What strategies will you put in place to ensure attendance is properly recorded? How will you make sure you dont have any accidental (or intentional!) stowaways in your class? Principles of Effective Teaching Effective Teaching Teaching is one of the most delightful and exciting of all human activities when it is done well,
and one of the most humiliating and tedious when it is done poorly. Good teaching, though never easy, always strenuous, and sometimes painful, is nevertheless its own reward. Ramsden, 2003 Effective Teachers focus on: 1. Empathy 2. Stimulation and challenge 3. Clear goals and transparent standards
4. Clear explanations 5. Carefully prepared materials 6. Opportunities to rehearse, articulate, apply concepts 7. Opportunities to receive feedback on progress 8. Encouragement to think critically 9. Opportunities to learn with others 10. Advice on how to study (metacognition) CSHE, 2014 1. Empathy
Understanding students abilities Empathy with the person as a student 2. Stimulation and challenge Passionate / Interested in your topic Build on previous knowledge (ZPD) Applicable to students lived experiences
3. Clear goals, transparent standards Setup class expectations in first class Maintain expectations throughout semester Introduce activities (and outcomes) at start of each class CSHE, 2014 4. Clear explanations
Knowing basic concepts > emphasizing detail If youre not sure, be honest 5. Carefully prepared material Practice your lab slides / activities / timing
Talk with your head tutor, principal tutor, convenor Set up the room before class 6. Opportunities to rehearse, articulate, apply Central to current theories of learning Student activities, group work, pair work, debates Videos => discussions of major concepts
Closed questions => open questions CSHE, 2014 7. Receive feedback on progress Formal: Marking of assignments Forward: marking guide, consultations, practice exams Informal: Q&A, discussions, show of hands
8. Encouragement to think critically Pairs => groups => class Create a safe environment to talk 9. Opportunities to learn with others Student experience survey: I frequently study with other classmates I never study with other students
Melb vs. Overall 12% 18% 34% 20% CSHE, 2014 10. Advice on how to study
HOW not WHAT to study Rote learning, group discussion, free writing Apply general concepts > reciting specific detail Melb Uni Online resources If you need help:
Other tutors in your course Head tutor Principal tutor Convenor Administration (12th Floor) CSHE, 2014 Sessional Teaching Staff Orientation Program The University runs an interactive online induction for sessional
teachers: http://cshe.unimelb.edu.au/prof_dev/sessional_teachers/oist.ht ml The course explores educational theory including principles of small group teaching, strategies for student engagement, feedback, encouraging active learning and self-evaluation techniques, and includes a final task of critiquing a filmed tutorial. All sessional teachers at the University are welcome to
participate and all who finish the course will receive a certificate of completion. Applying Principles of Effective Teaching to Tutoring Issues Tutoring Scenarios There are 8 scenarios to discuss in your groups. Group A, Scenarios 1 & 2; Group B, Scenarios 3 & 4, and so on.
Be as creative as you can about ways in which the situations could be managed, and what you could do to improve things. Appoint a different scribe who will present a group summary. Scenario 1 You have returned assignments at the end of a lab class. All students have been told in advance that
they should wait two days before making contact to discuss their mark to give them time to absorb and reflect on the comments. However, one student insists on talking to you immediately after class. How will you deal with this? Scenario 2 A student from your lab class attended an alternative class on a lab transfer in the previous week. They publicly declare that the details about the assignment given out by the tutor in the other
lab class to their students is contradictory to the information you have told your class. What will you do to maintain the confidence of your students? Scenario 3 You are the tutor of a third year class and seem to have a very quiet group. When you ask questions to the group no one responds, the room is filled with silence and running classes is becoming a struggle. How will you overcome this challenge? What changes could you make to the structure of the lab
class? What changes might you make to how you go about running your lab classes more generally? Scenario 4 You have organised group work for one of your lab classes which is worth 10% of the final mark in this subject. While you are describing the task, two students announce that group work is a waste of time. They do not want to provide help to the other students in the group who have not completed any of the background reading. What is the best way to
reassure these two students? Scenario 5 You are a tutor of a first year class who generally participate well. There are two students in your class who are dominating the room. They regularly challenge your authority and are highly critical of most of the content areas that are taught, arguing that they are a waste of time and not what psychology is really about. Most other students are quiet and when they do speak they are often shut
down. How do you deal with the situation? Scenario 6 You are the tutor of a second year class and the tutorials have been running well. This week you are provided with material from the lecturer that doesnt appear to be enough. The class looks like it will run closer to one hour instead of two. What do you do to ensure the class will run for the full time period?
Scenario 7 In the lab class about statistical analysis for the assignment you think that, by and large, students have understood the material. However, based on overheard conversations between students, you suspect that the students still have no idea how to apply what they have learnt to the analysis involved in their assignment. What would be the best way forward? Scenario 8
You have a student who frequently asks questions during the tutorials. Often it is to clarify something they have misunderstood, or asking you to repeat material. They also ask you to clarify material covered in the lectures. You can see that the other students are beginning to tune out, or feel frustrated. How do you handle the situation? OHS Matters Swaved Marcinski OHS Advisor
Faculty Medicine, Dentistry & Health Sciences OHS Induction Melbourne School of Psychological Sciences Agenda Emergency response, Security, Risk management, Consultation,
Online training modules, and Other information for your awareness. Emergency Response Internal Alarm Notifies Security Alarm Notifies MFB
Emergency Assembly Area Emergency Contacts Posted near lifts Risk Management Risk Register identifies local hazards and control measures in place to reduce the level of risk.
Hazard and Incident Reporting Reporting information and help is available at: http://safety.unimelb.edu.au/tools/incident/ Report all incidents to your supervisor immediately, followed by a formal Incident Report within 24 hours. Submitting Formal Incident Report: STAFF (via Themis) >staff self-service > EHS applications > Create incident report
Health Hazards Staff are required to complete the Health and hazard assessment questionnaire (HR15) Completed form to be sent back to Occupational Health Nurse Electrical Safety
All broken/damaged equipment must be reported to your supervisor or OHS or nominee. All unsafe equipment is to be removed from use and tagged-out with a yellow CAUTION tag, available from OHS Advisor or on the OHS noticeboard. Staff Facilities contain various appliances signs posted for hazard Security and Access After hours constitutes between 7.00 am and 7.00 pm Monday to Friday or on weekends.
For access, please complete the following: Review the University After Hours Risk Management Procedure Consult your Supervisor to complete the After Hours Form send form back to OHS Advisor Security and Access Unisafe app: Smoking Policy
The University is tobacco free. Smoking is only permitted at designated areas: http://tobaccofree.unimelb.edu.au/ UoM is in a transition phase and will become completely tabacco free. Manual Handling and Ergonomics Complete and
send back to your OHS Advisor For further assistance contact your OHS Advisor OHS Policy, Procedure and Training The University has in place an OHS Policy that governs its
commitment to safety, supplemented by various procedures and guidelines. Each member must complete mandatory OHS training within SIX WEEKS of receiving induction. Consisting of selected or all of the following:
Roles and Responsibilities Manual Handling Risk Management Incident Reporting and Investigation Consultation The School of Psychological Sciences has an OHS Committee which meets quarterly to discuss OHS issues.
Any issues/matters wished to be discussed may be raised on your behalf. Minutes are displayed on the OHS noticeboard located within the lunch room on level 12 of the Redmond Barry Building. Issue Resolution The University has in place an Issue Resolution procedure found on the intranet site. Your supervisor is the first point of contact for any matters
relating to OHS. Any OHS matters not being addressed by your supervisor contact your OHS Advisor. Workplace Bullying and Occupational Violence The University has in place: Equal Opportunity Policy
Discrimination, Sexual, Harassment and Bullying Procedure Members are required to complete Promoting Workplace Behaviours training. NOTE: Email Summary will be sent out Administrative Matters Tutor Manual 2015 You will have all received a Tutor Manual when you
came in today. I wont spend time reading it out (and much is familiar to experienced tutors), but it is an important document that you should be familiar with. Section 2 relates to effective teaching principles; Section 3 outlines your responsibilities as a tutor; later sections describe policies with respect to extensions, plagiarism etc. Administrative Issues
As we are now dealing with such large numbers in our undergraduate subjects, realistically the only place where students get personal interaction with academic staff is in their Lab Classes. Psychological Sciences is anxious that students educational experience is as positive as possible; and to that end, is encouraging a much closer relationship between tutors and students. Administrative Matters
The department has made a commitment to supporting tutors with rates of pay that are (somewhat) aligned with the amount of work tutors do. The other side of that is that tutors are expected to attend all lab briefing sessions and take all the classes assigned. Tutors are asked to never swap classes. If there is an emergency that prevents you from teaching a class, please let me know immediately.
Contracts & HR20 forms Pay Schedules In the University Salaries and Loadings, initial tutorials are equivalent to 3 hours work and repeat tutorials the equivalent of 2 hours. The breakdown of the hours is: Initial Tutorial: 1 hour preparation, 1 hour delivery, 1 hour marking;
Repeat Tutorial: 1 hour delivery, 1 hour marking. Example Tutor Contract Tutorial delivery (six lab weeks across the semester): 1 initial tutorial x 2 hours 12 hours 1 repeat tutorial x 2 hours 12 hours One hour preparation per hour initial tutorial 12 hours One hour tutor briefing meeting per initial tutorial hours
6 Marking (2000 words) @ 2 per hour (48 scripts*) hours 24 Head Tutor The Head Tutor position recognises the impact on workload resulting from 150 students or more in Third
Year subjects. In addition to the hours as a tutor, the Head Tutor will be paid for approximately an extra 52 hours over the semester. Senior Tutor The Senior Tutor position recognises the impact on workload resulting from > 450 students and many tutors for each subject. In addition to the hours as a tutor, the Senior Tutor
will be paid for approximately an extra 140 hours over the semester. Principal Tutor There are three Principal Tutor positions responsible for each of 1st, 2nd and 3rd year subjects. In each semester, the 2nd Year Principal Tutor is one of the second year Senior Tutors and the 3nd Year Principal Tutor is one of the third year Head Tutors. Principal Tutors are 2-year fixed term contracts (~0.4
EFT). Responsibilities of the position extend beyond the 13 week (including O-Week) semester periods Principal Tutor Principal Tutors: ensure that the lab class materials for the subject in which they are Senior/Head Tutor are sufficient to fill the full two hour period in every class. take a leadership role at tutor briefings (e.g., outlining the breakdown of the lab class into timed sections;
suggest innovative ways of presenting the slides) Principal Tutor Principal Tutors visit one class for each tutor to provide feedback using a Peer Observation Feedback Sheet. The Third Year Principal Tutor is responsible for assembling all third year attendance rolls. In consultation with the third year subject convenors, the Principal Tutor forwards the extra work requirement
(for students who failed to meet the 80% attendance hurdle) to the Tutor Coordinator who will follow up the students. Principal Tutor The Third Year Principal Tutor monitors the Discussion Board for all the third year subjects. Posts requiring an academic response are forwarded to the subject convener. The Principal Tutors establish a list of representatives
(one from each lab class), who communicate information/concerns to Staff-Student Liaison meetings. Tutor Pay Schedule You will have already received an individual contract detailing your total time commitment based on the subject and the number of lab classes taken. The total is converted to initial and repeat tutorials across 8 timecards. In due course you will be sent an HR20 form to complete
online. Please complete the bank details and upload the form as soon as possible after you have received it. If you are new to tutoring you will also need to provide a Tax Declaration Form and a certified copy of your passport or Birth Certificate. Tutor Contracts & HR20 Forms At the bottom of your contract is a table that looks like this: Timecard Type 2 Initial Tutorials + 5 Repeat Tutorials
Number of Timecards 5 Total Hours Submitted 80 3 Initial Tutorials + 3 Repeat Tutorials 3
45 Tutor Contracts & HR20 Forms You will be required to submit the first 7 timecards during semester Pras will enter the final timecard (Timecard 8) which will include any adjustment caused by absences or replacement classes. Timecards are entered fortnightly on Wednesdays. Entry dates for Semester 1 are: Timecard 1 July 29; Timecard 2 August
12; Timecard 3 August 26: Timecard 4 September 9; Timecard 5 September 23; Timecard 6 October 7 and Timecard 7 October 21. Tutor Contracts & HR20 Forms If the contracts have been processed in time for you to enter your first timecard on July 29, payment for your first timecard of 8 (fortnightly) should be in your bank account on August 6. If your tutor contract string has not appeared in Themis
before July 29, please enter a double timecard on August 12. Timecard Entry Subject Themis Account Codes Themis Subject Code
Approver: 1st Year Chris Groot; 2nd Year Geoff Saw; 3rd Year Annie Blunden Timecard Entry Timecard Type Number Total Hours Submitted 2 Initial Tutorials + 5 Repeat Tutorials
5 80 3 Initial Tutorials + 3 Repeat Tutorials 3 45 What to enter into
Themis fortnightly How many timecards of each type Timecard Entry I have created 2 short videos to help you with timecard entry. The first video explains the tables in your tutor contract and the meaning of the sections in your HR20 form.
This video can be found at: https:// vimeo.com/120251043 The video is password protected; the case-sensitive password is Timecards 1. Please note that there is a space between the word Timecards and the number 1. Timecard Entry The second video explains the Themis processes involved in creating a timecard template and entering a
timecard. This video can be found at: https:// vimeo.com/120251179 The video is also password protected; the case-sensitive password is Timecards 2. In addition, Pras will run a session for tutors in each of the year levels in the week starting March 9. I will send you details of these sessions.
Administrative Practices Administrative Practices To accommodate the impact of large numbers of students, there are some important administrative practices in place. These relate to attendance rolls, Temporary Lab Transfers and the submission of Lab Reports. The overall purpose is to support you in your ability to
deliver the curriculum, assess student work and provide feedback in the most effective way. Attendance Records Attendance Records ISIS Since Semester 2, 2010, students have been able to register themselves into lab classes. There are currently: 1200 students in MBB1 in 48 classes; 750 in Cognitive Psychology in 30 classes;
775 in Personality & Social Psychology in 30 classes; 510 in Capstone; and between 200 and 320 students in the other third year subjects. Attendance Records ISIS Places in classes have been very tight and there is no room for students to change classes. There will be some third year classes starting at 26
students but attrition should rectify this. If you mark more than the 48 (72) scripts listed on your contract, you will be paid extra. Attendance Records ISIS Up to the end of Week 2, I may be making changes to registrations, but on Friday, August 7, the system will close and there will only be changes in very, very exceptional circumstances. Students have been told that the final attendance rolls will
be downloaded from ISIS at 5.00pm on Friday, August 7, and this version is the final word on their assigned lab class. Discrepancies between timetables they may have printed prior to this date and the official roll cannot be used to justify attendance at the wrong tutorial. Attendance Records Rolls Please be vigilant about attendance. All tutors are provided with an electronic roll.
Please mark the roll in every class. It is much better to call out the names as it also serves the purpose of getting to know the students. Students will be told that if they arrive late for class after the roll is marked, they must ensure that their attendance is recorded. Attendance Records Rolls You will receive an updated final attendance roll
after August 7. Please update your records from the first lab classes onto this final file. Any student attending the first class who is not listed on the roll, must fill out a Temporary Lab Transfer form. The tabs at the bottom of the electronic worksheets denote the different classes you are taking.
Attendance Records Rolls Enrolled Students Your Lab Classes Mark Absentees A (or Present P) Temporary Lab Transfers
Temporary Lab Transfers If a student is not listed on your roll, they must complete a Temporary Lab Transfer Form. (It might be a good idea to take a few forms to class with you.) When you have signed the form, the student takes it to their home tutor (i.e., the tutor of their assigned lab class in ISIS). Please add the name of any student not on your
official roll in the orange section of your list below the assigned students. Attendance Records Rolls Mark Lab Transfers LT Insert Lab Transfers Temporary Lab Transfers
If your room already has 25 students, you do not have to admit non-assigned students. All second year Lab Transfer forms are forwarded to the Principal Tutors after the home tutor has signed the form. A maximum of 1 lab transfer per student per second and third year subject will be allowed without a medical certificate (or written documentation outlining the compelling reasons why the student was unable to
attend the scheduled class). Temporary Lab Transfers The purpose of the processes involved in Temporary Lab Transfers is to ensure that Lab Classes (particularly those around lecture times) do not become oversized, and that you get to know all the students on your official lists really well. At the start of semester, I will identify some lab classes that cannot accommodate any lab transfer
students. Grade Centre Grade Centre Some new practices were introduced last year to try to simply the processes surrounding determining excess absences and forwarding lab report marks. In addition to maintaining your Excel spreadsheet, you will be entering your absences into the Grade Centre
in LMS. As soon as ISIS has closed, I will set up the columns for you for to enter attendance for each lab class. Grade Centre You will be able to access your students alone using your personalised Smart View. Under Manage in Grade Centre there is a category called Smart Views.
If you click your name in that section you will see just your own students. You can sort the lab class column so that the students are listed alphabetically by surname for each of the classes you teach. You need to enter 1 for present and 0 for absent. Grade Centre If a student who is marked absent for a lab class subsequently presents you with a lab transfer form or medical certificate, please convert the 0 to a 1.
There may be a student who attended your first lab class who is not on your official class list. Please find their name in the Grade Centre and enter a 1 for that student in Week 1. Similarly, if you have a student on a lab transfer in your class on one of the other weeks of semester, please enter a 1 for that week for that student. Assessment Procedures
Lab Report Submission For Cognitive Psychology, the due dates for the lab report are the day of the students official (even if they have been stowing away in an alternative) lab class in Week 8 (week beginning September 14). For Personality & Social Psychology, the due date for the lab report are the day of the students official lab class in Week 5 (week beginning August 24). Turnitin Online Submission
For all subjects, students will be uploading their assignments into Turnitin. Please emphasise to your lab classes the importance of naming their assignment document correctly. The document must be saved as: student family name_student number_subject code_ assignment name (i.e., SMITH_567345_ PSYC20009_Lab Report). Entering Marks
For all subjects, tutors will be entering the assignment marks directly into the Grade Centre, using the same approach as for attendance. There will be columns labelled with the assignment names and columns for late penalties for each assignment. Please enter your marks into the assignment column and late penalties into the appropriate column. If the assignment was submitted late, please calculate the late penalty and enter it into the appropriate column with
a minus sign (e.g., -10). Entering Marks The subject conveners will download the assignment marks when they have all been entered and ask you to make any necessary adjustments to ensure equivalent distributions between tutors. When all report marks have been checked, the online comments will be released to the students. Please make sure that you are prompt with your marking
so that there is time for double marking of the fail grades. Procedure for Remarking Assignments If any students are unhappy with their results for their psychology assessments, please advise them of the following process: Student will have to make an appointment with the tutor/marker to discuss their concerns. They must wait at least 48 hours from receiving the report back before
meeting with the tutor. The tutor will explain comments and grades, but will not give them the numerical mark. The mark will not be altered as a result of meetings between students and tutors. Procedure for Remarking Assignments If the student is still unhappy with their mark, they need to write a formal letter (in writing, not email) requesting a re-mark. The letter is to be addressed to the Academic Programs Convenor, Dr Meredith McKague but delivered
to the 12th floor office. The letter should include their full name, student number, University of Melbourne email address, signature and a detailed justification of why they are requesting a re-mark. Procedure for Remarking Assignments If their application is approved by the Academic Programs Committee, their assessment will be remarked and they will informed of the revised result. Students will be made aware that they will be awarded the revised mark whether it be higher or lower than the
original mark. Lab Class Observation Feedback Lab Class Observation Feedback As you will have seen earlier in the job description of the Principal Tutors, all tutors will be observed for, at least part, of one of their classes. The purpose of this is to assist your professional
development and is not an attempt to knock you over the head or demoralise you. Most other universities do more professional training of their tutors. However, we recognise your time restraints and hope that this will be an adequate compromise. Lab Class Observation Feedback The feedback sheet addresses a number of focal areas: Rapport and interaction/ engagement with students (use of names, etc);
Management/leadership of prac activities (i.e., clarity of purpose; individual/group management and involvement; time management); Facilitating discussion (i.e., questioning technique; handling/responding to student questions and answers ; spreading discussion around to avoid domination). Lab Class Observation Feedback Clarity of explanation (e.g., use of analogies,
illustrations, examples); Structure of the lab class (i.e., variety of activities; approaches; strategies); Use of student worksheets/handouts (i.e., the way that they are integrated into the PowerPoint content). Thank you for your attention. I hope that you have a great time tutoring this semester.