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Tutor profile: Jisselle C.

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Jisselle C.
High School Educator for 10 years. Bachelor degree in Elementary Education with an emphasis in literacy.
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Questions

Subject: English as a Second Language

TutorMe
Question:

Answer the following Present Perfect question to the best of your ability. Have you ever jumped in a puddle?

Inactive
Jisselle C.
Answer:

Present Perfect tense: An action or state that either occurred at an indefinite time in the past or began in the past and continued to the present. Present Tense: A tense expressing an action that is currently going. Past Participle: The form of a Verb (action) typically ending in ed. “Have jumped” “Have” = Present tense “Jumped” = Past participle Answers: Yes, I have jumped in a puddle. No, I have not jumped in a puddle.

Subject: English

TutorMe
Question:

Please define the following and use them in a sentence. There Their They’re

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Jisselle C.
Answer:

There: In, at or to that place or position. I love Tokyo. I have traveled there several times. Their: Belonging to or associated with the people or things previously mentioned or easily identified. Kayla, Jessica and Kai went outside. They placed their backpacks on a shelf. They’re: They are. Adam and Jada are playing. They’re having fun.

Subject: Dance

TutorMe
Question:

When preparing for a leap, what are different areas on your body responsible for?

Inactive
Jisselle C.
Answer:

To prepare for a leap, it is important to consider the proper technique. To start, you must make sure that your feet are turned out. You will then proceed to plié. Remember, your plié is what gives you the ability to jump higher. Most often, you will be asked to chassé into the leap (to chase). Lead with your front foot and your back foot should replace the front one. You will then developé, fully extending your front leg to leap. Your back leg will follow and you will then land toe, ball, heel. Be sure that you land softly and bend your knees. This is important as you do not want to injure yourself. You must always remember to land in plié. Keep your feet turned out and pointed the entire way through. Your goal is to keep both legs straight while you leap.

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