Jared, founder of The Knowledge Roundtable, is passionate about the advancement of knowledge. He has a B.S. in astronomy and physics from UMass and an MBA in Advanced Financial Analytics, also from UMass. He has a day job as a Data Scientist in Boston.
He has over 500 hours of tutoring experience in everything from algebra to writing. He taught our SAT prep group courses for two years in NH, and before that developed educational content for math, stats, and finance textbooks for two years. His teaching style is hands-on with a focus on problem-solving and critical thinking.
B.S. Astronomy, Physics, Math UMass Amherst; MBA, UMass Amherst
Subjects of Expertise
SAT Math, SAT Reading, SAT Writing, ACT Math, ACT Reading, ACT English, ACT Science, SSAT, PSAT, GRE Math, GRE Verbal, GMAT Math, GMAT Verbal, Pre-Algebra, Algebra 1, Algebra 2, Geometry, Trigonometry, Calculus, Statistics, Biology, Chemistry, Physics, Astronomy, Physical Science, Writing, Reading, Grammar, Vocabulary, Pre-Calculus, ADD/ADHD
|Last Login||Apr 16th 2018|
|Registered Since||Jul 13th 2012|
My son is a JR at a local private HS. He is an honor roll student but confidence to ‘reach’ for more and thereby to get into a great college were not high. He did ok on the PSATs but does need to do better to get into a great engineering school. When looking for SAT courses, I ran into the Knowledge Roundtable and then the profile for Jared. Jared is young enough that my son can relate to him. The most important component that I knew my son needed is to build confidence in all his classes so that he can slam dunk for this very important Junior year in High School. My son has been receiving tutoring (at the Knowledge Roundtable on location in Exeter) twice a week for only 6 weeks so far and he is already so much more confident about and committed to his work load. Respectfully, Lisa
Jared has done an excellent job working with my daughter. He has demonstrated many strategies allowing her to feel more confident with the upcoming tests. His flexibility and patience is exemplary. I would highly recommend Jared to anyone looking for a tutor.
Tutoring Companies Worked For
64 Tutorials by Jared R
Blog Articles (36)
In How to Write for the Web: Part 1, we mastered using the inverted pyramid, writing in short paragraphs, making your content easily scannable, and taking the proper amount of time to edit. But there’s still so much to learn, my young grasshoppers. So join me for part 2 of How to Write for the…
The art of effective arguing is lost on most folks these days, but you don’t have to be one of them wandering in the dark. With an understanding of Mr. Bitzer’s “Rhetorical Situation” you’ll have one more tool to help you craft better arguments and write better essays.
Do YOU know the difference between they’re, their, and there, and whether these homophones are used correctly in written communication? It may seem like a silly question, but when I open a letter, a document, or even a newspaper, I often find the misuse of these three simple words, words that sound the same, but…
Here we will be discussing the topic of “Order of Operations.” Many math students find simplifying an expression to be daunting at first because they do not know which steps to take as there appears to be multiple options. To clarify, the order of operations is ALWAYS: P: Parenthesis E: Exponents M: Multiplication D: Division…
Looking for a career in writing or journalism? Starting a blog is a good way to show off your skills to a future employer. That is, if you’re doing it correctly. Writing for the Web isn’t like any other kind of writing, so learning a few basic skills can really help you stand out in…
Like a perfect gymnast’s routine, a good essay all comes down to the dismount. You warm-up with an introduction. And in your body paragraphs you twist and turn — all while trying to keep a balanced argument. But if you really want to stick the landing, you’ll need a strong conclusion.
The art of effective arguing is lost on most people these days, but you don’t have to be one of them wandering in the dark. Luckily, our friend Mr Toulmin has put together a little model to help us craft coherent arguments. And to help you write better essays.
Passive voice is used by many writers, but it is found by readers to be an annoying grammatical quirk. It’s wordy and confusing. And although it is used by some writers to sound smart, usually you are just made to sound robotic and distant. How can it be avoided by you? Let that be found…
Back in the day, a bachelor’s degree was special, but nowadays everybody and their mother has one. Some think graduate school will sort them from the crowd of job seekers, but it certainly isn’t for everyone. If you’re thinking about graduate studies, slow down and consider a few things first.
No matter the major, no matter the school, college students do a lot of writing. Your English instructors will be throwing assignments at you as soon as you walk through the door, and even your other instructors want see what you’re made of. But what do you do when you don’t know what to write…