The Westchester Library System recently launched a new program that offers students of all ages live, one-to-one help from professional tutors online.  Any community member with a library card can access’s Learning Suite from any computer or mobile device connected to the Internet by visiting their library’s Web site and clicking on

The Learning Suite, a service of The Princeton Review, combines on-demand, real-time tutoring with several self-study tools to create a robust, personalized learning or job search experience.  The live, online tutoring and job search support is available Monday through Friday, 3 p.m. to 10 p.m.  Many other features, such as The Princeton Review’s SAT/ACT Essentials Test Prep, is available 24/7.  The service is available at no cost to the student.  To access, please go to the Online Resources tab, and click on the link to

Help for K-12 Students, College Students and Adults

Students of all ages and job seekers can find the help they need by simply visiting the link to on the Online Resources tab. has a network of over 3,000 professional academic and career tutors who are ready to help with just about any question you may have.  The self-study tools provide additional modes of support that are available 24/7.

  • Academic Tutoring:  Students in kindergarten through second-year college students, as well as adult learners, can get help with homework, test preparation, skills, and concepts they are learning in class in addition to Advanced Placement® test preparation and college entrance exams.  Subjects include math, science, English, Spanish, social studies, ACT®/SAT®, GED®/HiSET®, Microsoft® Office, and writing.
  • Drop-Off Reviews:  Students or adults working on essays, book reports, short stories, college/scholarship application essays, résumés and cover letters, or tough math problems can drop-off their document or problem for an overnight review to receive detailed guidance and explanations.
  • SAT/ACT Essentials from The Princeton Review:  Use The Princeton Review’s self-study modules to help prepare for the SAT or ACT.  SAT/ACT Essentials includes full-length practice tests, a diagnostic score report, supporting video lessons and practice drills, and college application advice.  Get the edge you need to achieve your college dream.
  • Practice Quizzes:  Students preparing for an end-of-chapter test, a final exam, or standardized test can use’s Practice Quizzes to assess their knowledge on over 100 areas in math, science, and social studies.
  • Study Resources:  The Skills Center Resource Library provides 24/7 access to thousands of educationally sound resources.  Students can watch instructional videos, download practice worksheets, customize their own flashcards for studying, and get test-taking tips and much more.  Job seekers have access to résumé templates, job search Web sites, and career advice.
  • Job Search Assistance:  Work one-to-one with professional job search coaches in a supportive and encouraging environment for help with job searching, online applications, resume writing, interview preparation, and much more.  This service is easy to use, and coaches are experienced in working with job seekers at all levels.

About The Princeton Review:

The Princeton Review is a leading tutoring, test preparation, and college admission services company.  Every year, it helps millions of college- and graduate school-bound students achieve their education and career goals through online and in person courses delivered by a network of more than 4,000 teachers and tutors, online resources, and its more than 150 print and digital books published by Penguin Random House.  Its brand is the largest online tutoring service with a community of more than 3,000 expert tutors and more than 15 million one-to-one tutoring sessions completed. is available through over 2,300 educational institutions nationwide including state libraries, public libraries, colleges and universities, and K12 schools; also the selected provider of online tutoring for eligible service members and their dependents funded by the U.S. Department of Defense and Coast Guard Mutual Assistance.

The Princeton Review is not affiliated with Princeton University.