# Teaching Our Test Prep Courses

SAT^{®} | ACT^{®} | MCAT^{®} | LSAT^{®} | GMAT^{®} | GRE^{®}

** SAT **

Our most popular SAT program is our SAT Ultimate course, and it’s popular for a reason. This course delivers a comprehensive review of the topics students need to know to do well on the SAT, as well as test-taking strategies to help students maximize their knowledge and get the best scores they possibly can on the test. As an instructor, you’ll provide 25 hours of instruction spread over a series of 2.5-hour lectures. Typically, these courses meet once or twice per week over an average of 6.5 weeks. Ultimate courses meet on a variety of schedules, depending on the time of year, but typically courses are held on weekday evenings (5 p.m.–9 p.m. range) or weekend mornings (9 a.m.–1 p.m.).

Also included in the Ultimate course are 4 full-length proctored practice exams, which give students the chance to practice taking the SAT under realistic conditions and track their improvement as they progress through the course.

As a certified Princeton Review SAT instructor, you can expect to be staffed for 1 or more SAT Ultimate course at a time. When you are staffed to teach an Ultimate course, you are expected to teach each of the 10 lectures and cover the entire curriculum according to a syllabus provided to you. You’ll be trained thoroughly in all our materials and techniques. You will also have the option to proctor the 4 practice tests, but if you are unable to, your local office can provide a test proctor for you.

Our average class size is 12 students, but this can vary widely depending on region, time of year and type of program. Courses are offered both in person and online. When you apply, you’ll be prompted to tell us whether you want to teach in person, online or both.

** Writing and Language **

Understanding a Proposition

Supporting an Argument

Understanding Focus

Relating Quantitative Information to an Argument

Sentence Ordering

Introductions, Conclusions and Transitions

Mastering Precision

Mastering Concision

Understanding Style and tone

Perfecting Syntax

Sentence Construction

Ways to Connect Ideas in Sentences

Mastering Parallelism

Understanding Modifiers

Mastering Verbs

Mastering Pronoun Case

Understanding Pronoun Ambiguity

Possessive Pronouns vs Contractions

Mastering Pronoun Agreement

Mastering Subject/Verb Agreement

Mastering Noun Agreement

Understanding Diction

Understanding Faulty Comparison

Understanding Idioms

End-of-Sentence Punctuation

Within-Sentence Punctuation

Mastering Apostrophes and Other Possessives

Items in a Series

Understanding Nonrestrictive Elements

Unnecessary Punctuation

** Reading **

Determining Explicit Meanings

Determining Implicit Meanings

Using Analogical Reasoning

Citing Textual Evidence

Determining Central Ideas and Themes

Understanding Relationships in Passages

Vocabulary in Context

Analyzing Word Choice

Analyzing Overall Text Structure

Analyzing Part-Whole Relationships

Analyzing Point of View

Analyzing Purpose

Analyzing Claims and Counterclaims

Assessing Reasoning

Analyzing Evidence

Analyzing Multiple Texts

Analyzing Quantitative Information

** Math **

Tackling Linear Equations

Tackling Linear Inequalities

How to Build a Function

Tackling Two-Variable Linear Inequalities

Tackling Two-Variable Linear Equations

Solving Linear Equations

Solving Systems of Linear Equations

Translating Functions

Translating Functions and their Graphs

Conversions in the Real World

Tackling Percentages

Tackling Rates

Understanding Scatterplots

Identifying Highlights of Graphs

Linear Growth vs Exponential Growth

Interpreting Tables

Summaries from Population Data

Analyzing Population Data

Data Validation

Creating Functions

Understanding Alternative Forms of Expressions

Using Radicals and Exponents in Functions

Using Structure to Compare Expressions

Solving Quadratic Equations

Working with Polynomials

Solving Radical and Rational Equations

Solving Systems of Different Equations

Simplifying Rational Expressions

Interpreting Nonlinear Expressions

Using Polynomial Factors to Sketch Graphs

Understanding Nonlinear Relationships Between Two Variables

Interpreting Functions

Breaking Down Equations

Solving Volume Problems

Using right Triangle Rules to Solve Real-World Problems

Working with Imaginary Numbers

Relating Degrees and Radians of a Circle

Calculating Circle Properties

Utilizing Triangle Rules to Solve Congruence and Similarity Problems

Using Trigonometry to Solve Triangle Problems

Relating the Circle Equation in the Coordinate Plane

** ACT **

Our most popular ACT program is our ACT Ultimate course, and it’s popular for a reason. This course delivers a comprehensive review of the topics students need to know to do well on the ACT, as well as test-taking strategies to help students maximize their knowledge and get the best scores they possibly can on the test. As an instructor you’ll provide 25 hours of instruction spread over a series of 2.5-hour lectures. Typically, these courses meet once or twice per week over an average of 6.5 weeks. Ultimate courses meet on a variety of schedules, depending on the time of year, but typically courses are held on weekday evenings (5 p.m. – 9 p.m. range) or weekend mornings (9 a.m. – 1 p.m.).

Also included in the Ultimate course are 4 full-length proctored practice exams, which give the students the chance to practice taking the ACT under realistic conditions and track their improvement as they progress through the course.

As a certified Princeton Review ACT instructor, you can expect to be staffed for 1 or more ACT Ultimate courses at a time. When you are staffed to teach an Ultimate course, you are expected to teach each of the 10 lectures and cover the entire curriculum according to a syllabus provided to you. You’ll be trained thoroughly in all our materials and techniques. You will also have the option to proctor the 4 practice tests, but if you are unable to, your local office can provide a test proctor for you.

Our average class size is 12 students, but this can vary widely depending on region, time of year and type of program. Courses are offered both in person and online. When you apply, you’ll be prompted to tell us whether you want to teach in person, online or both.

** English **

STOP Punctuation

GO Punctuation

Mastering Subject-Verb Agreement

Comma Usage: Lists

Comma Usage: Introductory Ideas

Comma Usage: Unnecessary Info

Mastering Apostrophes

Identifying Verb Tense

Identifying Verb Forms

Tackling Transitions

Adding and Deleting: Words

Adding and Deleting: Paragraphs

Focus: Sentence

Focus: Passage

Concision: Passages and Paragraphs

Mastering Sentence Ordering

Mastering Pronoun Case

Adding Subjects and Verbs to Clauses

Tackling Modifiers

Tackling E/L/N English Questions

Mastering Idioms

Working with Conjunctions in Clauses

Mastering Pronoun Agreement

Mastering Contractions

Colons and Single Dashes

Evaluating Pronoun Ambiguity

Mastering Diction

** Reading **

Locating Significant Details

Interpreting Significant Details

Finding Meaning in Context

Determining Main Ideas

Drawing Generalizations

Analyzing Voice and Method

Understanding Sequence of Events

Analyzing Literary Devices

Tackling E/L/N Reading Questions

** Writing **

Work the Prompt

Considering Perspectives

Generating Your Own Perspective

Considering Context

** Math **

Solving for x

Mastering Arithmetic Operations

Tackling Proportions

Tackling Percents

Working with Lines

Mastering Triangle Properties

Mastering Circle Properties

Mastering Quadrilateral Properties

Tackling Slope

Mastering Basic Trigonometry

Tackling Inequalities with One Solution

Solving Simultaneous Equations

Tackling Functions

Mastering Right Triangles

Tackling Similar Triangles

Working with Linear Equations

Tackling Inequalities with Two Solutions

Mastering Number Properties

Working with Quadratic Equations

Working with Parallel Lines

Calculating Distances on the Coordinate Plane

Mastering Midpoints of Lines

Parallel and Perpendicular Lines in the Coordinate Plane

Tackling Basic Statistics

Working with Overlapping Figures

Tackling Quadrilaterals and Polygons

Tackling Sectors and Circles

Working with Exponents

Working with Radicals

Tackling Conics

Tackling Arrangements

Mastering Sequences and Series

Graphing Linear Functions

Finding the Volume of 3D Figures

Finding the Surface Area of 3D Figures

Understanding Trigonometric Identities and Laws

Translations in the Coordinate Plane

Graphing Linear Inequalities

Working with the Unit Circle

Graphing of 3D Figures

Mastering Logarithms

Mastering Complex Numbers

Graphing Trigonometric Functions

Mastering Radians in Trigonometry

Mastering Matrices

** Science **

Making Predictions from Trends

Analyzing Scientific Data and Procedures

Evaluating Hypotheses and New Information

Tackling Evaluations and Summaries

Tackling Grouped Evaluations and Summaries

Determining the Why Behind the What

Bringing In Outside Knowledge

** MCAT **

What sets The Princeton Review’s MCAT prep apart from its competitors is that our course includes specialist instructors for each of the major subjects tested on the MCAT. Our 123-hour MCAT Ultimate course is divided into 41 different 3-hour lectures: 11 biology, 6 general chemistry, 4 organic chemistry, 6 physics, 7 critical analysis and reading skills, and 7 psychology/sociology. Each of these subjects is covered by a specialist instructor trained by The Princeton Review to teach that specific subject. When you apply to teach MCAT courses for The Princeton Review, you must complete a qualifying test and attend a separate instructor training for each subject you are willing and qualified to teach. The majority of instructors who teach for The Princeton Review start by training for 1 MCAT subject, but many go on to cross-train for other MCAT subjects later in their career with the company.

Our Ultimate course typically meets 3–4 times per week and lasts an average of 9 weeks. We have a variety of schedules to meet our various students’ needs, including weekday, evening and weekend schedules. As a Princeton Review MCAT instructor, you can expect to be staffed for 1 or more Ultimate courses at a time. Once staffed for a course, you will be expected to teach each lecture for your specific subject area (for example, physics teachers teach 6 lectures for each course on which they are staffed). You will meet with each of your classes for a 3-hour lecture once every 1 to 2 weeks, depending on the subject(s) you are teaching.

As an MCAT instructor, you’ll be responsible for teaching all the content covered on your specific area of the exam, as well as teach The Princeton Review’s proven test-taking strategies, which you will learn in your instructor training. You will prepare your own lectures, including your own examples and mnemonics to illustrate and reinforce concepts. You’ll be given a fixed syllabus upon which to base your lectures.

Our classes contain 12 students on average, but this varies depending on location, time of year, whether the course takes place in person or online, and other factors. When you apply, you’ll be prompted to tell us whether you want to teach in person, online or both.

** Biochemistry Basics **

- Thermodynamics
- Kinetics
- Oxidation and Reduction
- Enzyme Structure and Function
- Regulation of Enzyme Activity
- Enzyme Kinetics and Activation Energy (
*E*_{a}) - Inhibition of Enzyme Activity
- Lineweaver-Burk Plot

** Molecular Biology **

- DNA Structure
- Genome Structure and Genomic Variations
- The Role of DNA
- DNA Replication
- Genetic Mutation and DNA Repair
- Characteristics of RNA
- Gene Expression: Transcription
- Gene Expression: Translation
- Controlling Gene Expression

** Eukaryotic Cells **

- Protein Secretory Pathway
- The Plasma Membrane
- Colligative Properties
- Osmosis and Diffusion
- Transmembrane Transport
- Other Structural Elements of the Cell: Cytoskeleton and Cell Junctions
- The Cell Cycle and Mitosis
- Cancer, Oncogenes, and Tumor Suppressors

** Biological Macromolecules **

- Amino Acids
- Protein Structure and Function
- Monosaccharides and Disaccharides
- Polysaccharides
- Triglycerides
- Phospholipids and Lipid Bilayer Membranes
- Terpenes and Steroids

** Biochemical Pathways **

- Cellular Respiration
- Gluconeogenesis
- Regulation of Glycolysis and Gluconeogenesis
- Glycogen Metabolism
- Pentose Phosphate Pathway
- Fatty Acid Metabolism (oxidation and synthesis)
- Amino Acid Catabolism

** Microbiology **

- Viruses
- Subviral Particles: Prions and Viroids
- Bacteria

** Genetics and Evolution **

- Meiosis
- Mendelian Genetics
- Rules of Probability
- Linkage
- Inheritance Patterns
- Population Genetics: Hardy-Weinberg

** The Nervous and Endocrine Systems **

- Neuron Structure and Function
- Synaptic Transmission
- Reflexes
- CNS Structure and Function
- PNS: Somatic vs. ANS
- ANS: Sympathetic vs. Parasympathetic
- Sensation and Perception including Vision and Hearing
- The Endocrine System

** The Circulatory, Lymphatic, and Immune Systems **

- Overview of the Circulatory System and Blood Vessels
- Heart Anatomy
- Hemodynamics
- Cardiac Action Potential
- Components of Blood
- Transport of Gases
- The Lymphatic System
- The Immune System
- Autoimmunity

** The Excretory and Digestive Systems **

- Anatomy and Function of the Urinary System including the Nephron
- Renal Regulation of Blood Pressure and pH
- Endocrine Role of the Kidney
- Overview of the Digestive System
- The Gastrointestinal Tract
- The GI Accessory Organs

** The Muscular and Skeletal Systems **

- Skeletal Muscle
- Cardiac Muscle
- Smooth Muscle
- Connective Tissue
- Bone Structure
- Tissues Found at Joints
- Bone Growth and Remodeling; the Cells of Bone

** The Respiratory System and The Skin **

- Functions of the Respiratory System
- Anatomy of the Respiratory System: Conduction and Respiratory Zones
- Pulmonary Ventilation
- Gas Exchange
- Regulation of Ventilation Rate and pH

** The Reproductive Systems **

- The Male Reproductive System and Spermatogenesis
- The Female Reproductive System and Oogenesis
- The Menstrual Cycle
- Development of the Reproductive Systems
- Fertilization and Cleavage
- Implantation and the Placenta
- Determination and Differentiation
- Stem Cells
- Post-Implantation Development: Embryonic and Fetal Stages
- Birth and Lactation

** Additional Topics Biology Teachers Should Understand **

Acids and Bases

Amino Acid Structure and Classification

Cellular Organelles

Evolution by Natural Selection

The Species Concept and Speciation

Basic Taxonomy

The Origin of Life

Pedigree Analysis

Vitamins

Hormones

Structure and Layers of the Skin

Temperature Regulation by the Skin

Lab Techniques

- Enzyme-Linked Immuno-Sorbent Assay (ELISA)
- Radioimmunoassay (RIA)
- Electrophoresis
- Blotting
- Recombinant DNA
- Polymerase Chain Reaction
- DNA Sequencing and Genomics
- DNA Fingerprinting
- Additional Methods to Study the Genome
- Analyzing Gene Expression
- Determining Gene Function
- Practical Applications of DNA Technology
- Safety and Ethics of DNA Technology
- Protein Quantification
- Affinity Chromatography
- Stem Cells

** CARS Topics We Teach in the Course **

Note: All classes entail doing and discussing CARS passages to practice and illustrate techniques and self-evaluation.

** Class 1 **

- Basic CARS Principles
- The Six Steps to CARS
- Self-Evaluation

** Class 2 **

- Active Reading: Basics
- Tracking Main Idea, Attitude, Structure, and Support
- Annotation: Highlighting and Scratch paper

** Class 3 **

- The Five Steps to Attacking the Questions
- Three Question Formats: How to Identify and Attack
- Specific and General Questions: How to Identify and Attack

** Class 4 **

- Reasoning and Application Questions: How to Identify and Attack
- Stress Management Strategies

** Class 5 **

- Process of Elimination: Two Cuts
- Attractors: How to identify and Avoid
- Review of MAPS of the passage

** Class 6 **

- Ranking and Ordering the Passages: Why and How
- Refining Your Pacing: How to Diagnose and Fix Pacing Problems
- “5 Minutes Left”: What to do at the End of the Section

** Class 7 **

- What to do the Week Before the Test
- Day of the Test
- Final Passage Drills: Refine and Solidify Strategy
- Final Pep Talk

** General Chemistry Topics We Teach in the Course **

** Atomic Structure and Periodic Trends **

- Basic atomic structure, isotopes, ions
- Bohr atom, electronic transitions, emission spectra
- Quantum mechanical model
- Periodic table structure and orbital energies
- Electron configurations
- Effective nuclear charge
- Periodic trends

** Phases and Thermodynamics **

- Phases and IMFs; entropy and enthalpy changes
- Thermodynamics definitions; heat, temperature, etc.
- Heating/cooling curves and calorimetry calculations
- Phase diagrams
- Solubility rules and IMFs

** Kinetics and Equilibrium **

- Kinetics vs. thermodynamics
- Collision theory and factors that affect rate (conc., T, Ea)
- Average rate expressions
- Reaction coordinate diagrams review
- Finding reaction order/rate law from experimental data
- Mechanisms
- K, Q, and relationships
- Le Châtelier’s Principle
- Solubility equilibria
- Free energy and equilibria

** Electrochemistry **

- Redox reactions, terminology and reduction potentials
- Galvanic (voltaic) cells
- Nernst equation and concentration cells
- Redox titrations
- Electrolytic cells
- Faraday’s law of electrolysis
- Lead/acid and NiCad batteries
- Nuclear particles and decay reactions
- Half-life

** Bonding **

- Hybridization and VSEPR
- Lewis dot structures
- Polarity
- Intermolecular forces

** Thermodynamics **

- Thermo vs. kinetics and 0th law
- First law of thermodynamics
- Enthalpy – three ways to calculate ΔH
_{rxn} - Entropy and 2nd law of thermodynamics
- Free energy

** Gases **

- Kinetic Molecular Theory and ideal gas law
- Real gas law (van der Waals equation)
- Gas concentration units and Dalton’s law
- Graham’s law of diffusion

** Acids and Bases **

- Acid/Base definitions and conjugates
- Strength vs. concentration; K
_{a}/K_{b}and pK_{a}/pK_{b} - Autoionization of water, K
_{w} - pH calculations for strong and weak acids/bases
- Buffers
- Titrations
- Salt hydrolysis
- Indicators

** Additional Topics Gen Chem Teachers Should Understand (covered in the ***Review * book or in passages)

*Review*book or in passages)

- Metric Unit
- Density
- Molecular Formulas
- Empirical Formulas
- Polyatomic Ions
- Formula and Molecular Weight
- The Mole
- Percentage Composition by Mass
- Concentration
- Chemical Equations and Stoichiometric Coefficients
- Stoichiometric Relationships in Balanced Reactions
- The Limiting Reagent
- Notation Used in Chemical Equations
- Oxidation States

** Organic Chemistry Topics We Teach in the Course **

** Organic Chemistry Fundamentals **

- Abbreviated Line Structures
- Nomenclature of Alkanes
- Nomenclature of Haloalkanes
- Nomenclature of Alcohols CHAPTER 4: STRUCTURE AND STABILITY
- The Organic Chemist’s Toolbox
- Inductive Effects
- Resonance Stabilization
- Electronegativity Effects
- Nucleophiles and Electrophiles
- Leaving Groups

- Isomerism

** Lab Techniques: Separations and Spectroscopy **

- Separations
- Spectroscopy

** Carbonyl Chemistry **

- Nucleophilic Substitutions
- Aldehydes and Ketones
- Carboxylic Acids
- Carboxylic Acid Derivatives

** Biologically Important Molecules **

- Amino Acids
- Proteins
- Carbohydrates
- Lipids
- Nucleic Acids

** Physics Topics We Teach in the Course **

- Units and Dimensions
- Kinematics and Uniformly Accelerated Motion
- Freefall
- Mass, Force, and Newton’s Laws
- Tension
- Normal Force
- Friction
- Uniform Circular Motion
- Torque and Equilibrium
- Work and Power
- Kinetic Energy and the Work-Energy Theorem
- Potential Energy and Total Mechanical Energy
- Inclined Planes, Pulleys, Mechanical Advantage, Efficiency
- Heat and Temperature
- Heat Transfer
- 0th Law and 1st Law of Thermodynamics
- Thermodynamic Processes
- 2nd Law of Thermodynamics
- Fluid Basics (density, specific gravity)
- Hydrostatics Pressure
- Buoyant Force
- Hydrodynamics
- Electric Charge, Electrostatic Force and Coulomb’s Law vElectric Field
- Electric Potential and Potential Energy
- Batteries and Voltage
- Capacitors
- Resistors and Current
- Kirchhoff’s Rules and Power
- Circuit Measurement Devices
- Magnetic Fields and Forces
- Oscillations and Waves
- Standing Waves
- Intensity and Intensity Level
- Doppler Effect
- EM Waves
- Reflection
- Refraction
- Wave Effects (Diffraction, Polarization, Dispersion)
- Mirrors and Lenses
- Photoelectric Effect
- Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle

** Additional Topics **

Physics Teachers Should Understand

(covered in the * Review * book or in passages)

Physics Teachers Should Understand

(covered in the

*Review*book or in passages)

- Projectile Motion
- Gravitation
- Center of Mass
- Rotational Inertia, Rotational Motion
- Momentum and Collisions
- Poiseuille flow
- Turbulence
- Elastic Properties of Materials (Young’s modulus)
- AC Circuits
- Beats
- Shock Waves
- The Bohr Model
- Pauli Exclusion Principle

** Psych/Soc Topics We Teach in the Course **

** Psychology **

- Identity and Formation of Identity
- Presentation of Self
- Social Norms and Deviance
- Influence of Others
- Persuasion and Compliance
- Attraction, Aggression, Attachment
- Attribution
- Prejudice, Bias, Stereotypes
- Personality
- Behavioral Genetics
- Attitude and Motivation
- Emotion
- Psychological Disorders
- Stress
- Sleep
- Consciousness and Consciousness-Altering Drugs
- Learning and Memory
- Optical Illusions, General Sensory Processing, Weber’s Law
- Signal Detection Theory
- Encoding Sensory Stimuli, Visual Processing, Kinesthetic Sense
- Perception, Gestalt Psychology, Perceptual Organization
- Attention
- Cognition and Problem-Solving
- Intellectual Functioning
- Language

** Sociology **

- Major Sociological Theories
- Social Institutions
- Elements of Social Interaction (Statuses, Roles, Groups, Networks/Organizations, Bureaucracy)
- Culture
- Demographics and Discrimination
- Social Change
- Spatial Inequality, Social Class, and Social Behavior
- Health/Healthcare Disparities

** Additional Topics **

Psych/Soc Teachers Should Understand

(covered in the Review book or in passages)

Psych/Soc Teachers Should Understand

(covered in the Review book or in passages)

- Neuron Structure and Function
- Synaptic Transmission
- Anatomical Organization of the Nervous System
- Sensation and Perception (including Vision and Hearing)

** LSAT **

Our most popular LSAT program is our LSAT Ultimate course, and it’s popular for a reason. As an instructor you’ll provide 84 hours of course instruction for an average of 12 weeks (with 2–3 meetings per week). Ultimate courses meet on a variety of schedules, but most commonly meet online or in person on weekday evenings and on weekends. In the late spring and summer, when university students are out of school, a variety of daytime and more condensed schedules are offered. Most of our LSAT courses are offered exclusively online, so we’re looking primarily for online LSAT teachers.

Our course is comprehensive, covering all sections of the LSAT, including the Reading Comprehension, Analytical Reasoning and Logical Reasoning sections of the test. Our instructors are masters of all sections of the test and are thoroughly trained in proven strategies to help raise scores in all of them. Once you become certified as a Princeton Review LSAT instructor by completing our LSAT instructor training, you can expect to be staffed for 1 or more LSAT Ultimate courses at a time. For each course on which you’re staffed, you can expect to teach 2 or more times per week. You’ll use our textbooks and teach according to a fixed syllabus, all of which will be covered in your training. For in-person LSAT courses, we offer students 6 full-length proctored LSAT exams. You will have the opportunity to proctor these tests yourself, but your local office can find you an alternate proctor if you are unable to proctor the tests.

We also offer an LSAT Fundamentals course that provides 30 hours of instruction over a 5–14 week period, depending upon the particular course.

Courses are offered both in person and online, but the majority are offered online. When you apply, please select both online and in person to maximize your opportunities.

##### ** From the LSAC**^{®} (Law School Admission Council) website:

^{®}(Law School Admission Council) website:

* The LSAT is designed to measure skills that are considered essential for success in law school: the reading and comprehension of complex texts with accuracy and insight; the organization and management of information and the ability to draw reasonable inferences from it; the ability to think critically; and the analysis and evaluation of the reasoning and arguments of others. There are three multiple-choice question types in the LSAT: *

**Reading comprehension questions**measure the ability to read, with understanding and insight, examples of lengthy and complex materials similar to those commonly encountered in law school.**Analytical reasoning questions**measure the ability to understand a structure of relationships and to draw logical conclusions about that structure.**Logical reasoning questions**assess the ability to analyze, critically evaluate, and complete arguments as they occur in ordinary language.

** GMAT **

Our most popular GMAT preparation program is our 27-hour GMAT Ultimate course, which consists of 9 different 3-hour lectures. GMAT Ultimate is a comprehensive review of content and test-taking strategy spanning all sections of the GMAT. A typical GMAT Ultimate course meets once per week. As most of our GMAT students are working professionals, typical courses meet during the evening hours on weekdays or at various times over the weekend.

In our GMAT instructor training, you will be thoroughly trained in the content and structure of the GMAT, as well as proven test-taking strategies, curriculum and syllabus. Once you are certified, you can expect to be staffed for 1 or more GMAT courses at a time, depending on your desired teaching schedule and the amount of work available. Note that the number of courses we run at any given time depends on test-taking cycles and student enrollment. As mentioned earlier, for each GMAT course on which you’re staffed, you can expect to deliver 1 lecture per week.

Our GMAT courses have an average of 6 students each. Courses are offered both in person and online. When you apply, you’ll be prompted to tell us whether you want to teach in person, online or both.

** Quantitative **

Algebra - Absolute Value

Algebra - Equations

Algebra - Exponents

Algebra - Functions

Algebra - Inequalities

Algebra - Simplifying Algebraic Expression

Algebra - Solving Equations by Factoring

Algebra - Solving Linear Equations

Algebra - Solving Quadratic Equations

Algebra - Solving Simultaneous Equations

Arithmetic - Counting Methods

Arithmetic - Decimals

Arithmetic - Descriptive Statistics

Arithmetic - Fractions

Arithmetic - Percent

Arithmetic - Power and Roots of Numbers

Arithmetic - Probability

Arithmetic - Properties of Integers

Arithmetic - Ratio and Proportion

Arithmetic - Real Numbers

Arithmetic - Sets/Groups

Geometry - Circles

Geometry - Convex Polygons

Geometry – Coordinate Geometry

Geometry - Intersecting Lines and Angles

Geometry - Lines

Geometry - Parallel Lines

Geometry - Perpendicular Lines

Geometry - Quadrilaterals

Geometry - Rectangular Solids and Cylinders

Geometry - Triangles

Other

** Verbal **

Critical Reading – Assumption

Critical Reading – Evaluate

Critical Reading – Strengthen

Critical Reading – Weaken

Critical Reading – Flaw

Critical Reading – ID Reasoning

Critical Reading – Inference

Critical Reading – Resolve Explain

Reading Comprehension – Infer/Imply/Suggest

Reading Comprehension – Other Complex Task

Reading Comprehension – Primary Purpose

Reading Comprehension – Purpose

Reading Comprehension – Retrieval

Reading Comprehension – Strengthen

Reading Comprehension – Structure

Reading Comprehension – Weaken

Sentence Correction – Comparison

Sentence Correction – Idiom

Sentence Correction – Misplaced Modifier

Sentence Correction – Clauses and Connectors

Sentence Correction – Parallel Construction

Sentence Correction – Pronoun Agreement

Sentence Correction – Pronoun Ambiguity

Sentence Correction – Redundancy

Sentence Correction – Subject/Verb Agreement

Sentence Correction – Subjunctive

Sentence Correction – Verb Tense

** GRE **

Our most popular GRE prep course is our GRE Ultimate course, and it’s popular for a reason. Ultimate offers in-depth coverage of every section of the GRE, including content review and test-taking strategy. This 24-hour course is taught over the course of 8 different 3-hour lectures. Typically, GRE Ultimate courses meet once per week. While we offer a variety of schedules, we most frequently offer GRE courses on weekday evenings or on weekends.

As a Princeton Review GRE instructor, you’ll be expected to teach students how to approach all sections (and question types) that they’ll encounter on the GRE. Once you are certified to teach, you can be expected to be staffed for 1 or more GRE Ultimate classes at a time, depending on your scheduling preferences and the availability of courses in your area. Note that course availability varies throughout the year, depending on student enrollment.

Courses are offered both in person and online. When you apply, you’ll be prompted to tell us whether you want to teach in person, online or both.

** Quantitative **

Algebra - Operations with Expressions

Algebra - Rules of Exponents

Algebra - Solving Linear Equations

Algebra - Simultaneous Equations

Algebra - Solving Quadratic Equations

Algebra - Solving Linear Inequalities

Algebra - Solving Absolute Value Equations

Algebra - Functions

Algebra - Algebra Applications

Algebra - Algebra & Coordinate Geometry

Algebra - Algebra & Graphs of Functions

Algebra - Overlapping Ranges

Arithmetic - Properties of Integers

Arithmetic - Fractions

Arithmetic - Roots

Arithmetic - Decimals

Arithmetic - Properties of Real Numbers

Arithmetic - Ratios and Proportions

Arithmetic - Percent

Arithmetic - Rates

Arithmetic - Simple & Compound Interest

Arithmetic - Groups

Arithmetic - Factorials

Geometry - Lines and Angles

Geometry - Polygons

Geometry - Triangles

Geometry - Special Right Triangles

Geometry - Quadrilaterals

Geometry - Circles

Geometry - Three Dimensional Figures

Data Analysis - Graphing Data

Data Analysis - Averages

Data Analysis - Median & Mode

Data Analysis - Standard Deviation

Data Analysis - Counting Methods

Data Analysis - Probability

Data Analysis - Data Interpretation Examples

** Verbal **

Text Completion (1 Blank)

Text Completion (2 Blanks)

Text Completion (3 Blanks)

Reading Comprehension - Retrieval

Reading Comprehension - Purpose

Reading Comprehension - Infer/ Imply/ Suggest

Reading Comprehension - Vocab in Context

Reading Comprehension - Primary Purpose

Reading Comprehension - Tone

Reading Comprehension - Structure

Reading Comprehension - Strengthen

Reading Comprehension - Weaken

Reading Comprehension - Other Complex Task

Arguments – Assumption

Arguments – Strengthen

Arguments - Weaken

Arguments - ID Reasoning

Arguments - Inference

Arguments - Resolve Explain

Arguments - Evaluate

Arguments - Flaw

Arguments - Sentence Equivalence

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