According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics current Occupational Outlook Handbook, the median national annual salary for English language and literature teachers, post secondary is $63,730. Actual salaries may vary greatly based on specialization within the field, location, years of experience and a variety of other factors. National long-term projections of employment growth may not reflect local and/or short-term economic or job conditions, and do not guarantee actual job growth.
With more than 1.7 billion people learning English worldwide, demand for native English-speaking teachers is so high that virtually any native English speaker (& many non-native speakers) can teach English abroad professionally with an accredited TEFL certification. In fact, even without a background in education, it's not typically a matter of whether you can get a job teaching English abroad, but which job in which country is the best fit for you. The common factor bringing our graduates together is the desire to experience new cultures and travel the world. To learn more, check out What are the Basic Requirements to Teach English Abroad?
If your child is struggling with chemistry, I can relate. I spent my entire childhood certain that I wanted to be a doctor. What ultimately prevented me from pursuing that dream were my persistent struggles with chemistry. Try as I might, I was simply unable to put the concepts together in a way that generated a coherent understanding of this difficult subject.
Online tutors work with students of varying abilities and ages. Most have at least a master’s degree and are paid on an hourly basis. Tutors may work from anywhere in the world as long as they have a computer and Internet access (and a U.S. bank account). Peak season for hiring is May through August and November–December every year. Part-time (9–20 hours per week). Paid training of 10–15 hours required.