The summertime is here!! School has ended for most students. However, just because school has ended doesn’t mean that learning ends. All 4 One Tutoring LLC will have summer tutoring.
For school-aged children, we will align sessions to entering grade Common Core State Standards. We have two research-based curriculums that we will use for sessions. Having learning/tutoring sessions will avoid Summer Slide.
All 4 One Tutoring LLC will also have sessions for adults. Whether you want to learn a language, prepare for the accuplacer, or even the GED exam, we have you covered! Job Postings
We’re seeking a contractual company trainer or trainers who will be responsible for training incoming employees and contractors and conducting trainings throughout the year. We’re seeking someone who will be able to do trainings in Maryland (mainly Baltimore City and County) and someone who will be able to do remote (online) trainings. If you’re able to do both, please state that in your cover letter. If interested, please send us your cover letter and resume to email@example.com.
We’re in need of a marketing intern. This internship can be remote or face-to-face. This internship will start unpaid and will become paid after 30 days. Visit our webpage for more details.
From the Washington Post’s Health and Science section
By Science News, Published: NOVEMBER 11, 4:10 PM ET
Speaking two languages may keep the mind sharp longer than knowing only a single language, even in those who can’t read.
Scientists reviewed the records of 391 bilingual and 257 monolingual patients diagnosed with dementia between 2006 and 2012 at a clinic in Hyderabad, India. Patients who spoke two languages developed the first signs of dementia an average of 4.5 years later than those who spoke only one language.
Additional results suggest that education alone cannot account for the difference. Bilingual speakers who could not read developed dementia an average of six years later than single-language speakers, the researchers reported last week in the journal Neurology.
Knowing three or more languages provided no extra benefit, the authors said.