Teach English Online Earn Money From Home

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Teach English Online Earn Money From Home

Teach English Online – Earn From Home

Funbulous (JiuQu English) was founded in 2015 with a firm belief that online English learning experience can be utmost entertaining for both of our students and teachers. We have now become a leading E-learning company for children between 5-12 years old in Chinese market.

Teach English from Anywhere To Chinese Students

With offices established in Xiamen and Guangzhou, we have worked with over thousands of brilliant English teachers across United States and Canada, providing the best learning experience for our students. With language points incorporated into animated characters and interactive games, our easy-to-navigate teaching software offers a refreshing curriculum to both students and teachers.
We are a rapid growing team with extraordinary energy, and we are aspired to make learning fun and enlightening!

We have the most talented teachers, designers, course planner and engineers in the industry, and with your help, we can make it better! Join us today! Apply now!

About This Position:

-Teach English to Chinese children from 5 – 12 years old through our interactive software program.
-All curriculums are pre-designed and incorporated with animated characters and games.
-No prior teaching experience needed as we provide full course training.
-Work from home at your chosen availability and earn $16 – $20 an hour based on your class ranking.
-Have fun with kids!

Requirements:

-English must be your first language and you are based in United States or Canada
-Obtained a university degree or currently enrolled in university programs
-Digital literacy — Comfortably using computer programs and applications
-Outgoing personality, consistent passion in class, ability to attract attention and teach engaging lessons
-A minimum of 10 classes (5 hours) is required, and a maximum of 36 lessons (18 hours) is available per week.

The class time slots are:
Monday to Sunday:
6:40 – 7:10 am, EDT
7:20 – 7:50 am, EDT
8:00 – 8:30 am, EDT
8:40 – 9:10 am, EDT

Friday and Saturday:
9:20 – 9:50 pm, EDT
10:00-10:30 pm, EDT
10:40-11:10 pm, EDT
11:20-11:50 pm, EDT

Connect With Us: Chenjiao@97kid.com


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London Schools Government Cuts Jobs With New Formula

If the new London School Funding Formula goes ahead and is changed by the current government, London stands to lose over 17000 teaching posts by the year 2020.

Newham could lose over 1074 teaching posts in this scheme, whilst Tower Hamlets will lose approximately 891 teaching posts with Southwark losing over 808 teachers. This areas are some of the most underfunded areas in London. Unsurprisingly the well off areas such as Richmond and Kingston-Upon-Thames will stand to lose less teachers with this new education formula. The cuts not only cut teaching staff, support staff are in for a hit to. There are over 64000 teachers in the capital of London. The next few years will be very telling.

London-Schools-Capital

Central London Schools

Many head teachers have already warned their support staff and teachers, that there will need to me some major cuts over the next couple of years. Some headteachers have even written to parents asking for donations to the school, to fill the major gap that will be inevitable. This is not the ideal solution to the problem.

The figures are based on Department for Education data which shows schools across the capital face a real-terms cut of £360 million in 2018/19, an average of £333 per pupil. – London Evening Standard

If the quotations above is true, expect there to be severe problems in every students education settings. From lower teaching standards to a much more poorer quality of food.

The Education Secretary Justine Greening is trying to rebalance the books and in doing so students are losing a quality of education that’s expected throughout the United Kingdom.

“increased class sizes with fewer teachers and less support for vulnerable children”. – Dr Mary Bousted General Secretary Teaching Union ATL

The Department of Education for England think that the proposed cuts and changes in the budget will help other schools in the long run. But we don’t think so.