One-to-One English Classes

Customise your classes to meet your English learning goals. Study one-to-one with our highly qualified teachers online. Create your own schedule and centre your learning around your own needs and interests.  

One-to-one English classes with DCAS are perfect for students who:

Desire a bespoke, personalized approach to learning English. Study the topics that you need to succeed in your career or advance in your studies.

Need to prepare for an English language test such as the Test of Interactive English (TIE) or IELTS on their own schedule. 

 Study the way you want, when you want. These classes feature:

Any level of English (from Beginners to Advanced)

The opportunity to network with students and teachers living in Ireland

Highly qualified English Language teachers

 Certificate upon completion

Access to FREE extra online English Grammar, Pronunciations and CV workshops

Online student events and activities

Individual level assessment by our Academic Team


Laptop or Desktop with latest Windows/MacOS, camera, and microphone for optimal learning experience. Classes can also be joined from a mobile phone or a tablet.

Stable internet connection

Frequently asked questions

Participation vs. Performance.

(Spaaij et al., 2016):
This three-year ARC funded project explores how junior sports clubs in Victoria manage and respond to diversity. Initial findings suggest that conversations and considerations of sexuality are absent within junior sporting clubs.

Diversity Workers in Junior Sport.

(Spaaij, Storr et al., 2016):
This research documents the efforts that key individuals within sporting clubs go to (referred to as ‘community champions’) in introducing diversity and change into junior sporting clubs. A key finding from this research is the different ways these champions overcome resistance from within their clubs.

Come Out To Play.

(Symons, Sbaralia et al., 2013):
This study reported the experiences of LGBT participants within sport and physical education. Some positive benefits that LGBT respondents identified from their sports involvement were: health and fitness (35.0%), social interaction and friendships (24.0%) and enjoyment (14.1%).

Volunteering and Diversity in Community Sport.

(Storr et al.):
This ongoing PhD Project research at Victoria University critically explores the experiences of volunteers within community sports clubs and how they implement policies aimed at encouraging diversity. Findings suggest that issues around sexuality within diversity debates are not discussed, there are lack of LGBTQI volunteers, and that volunteers need better support and training in dealing and implementing diversity initiatives.

The Motivations of Sport Volunteers.

(Nichols, Storr et al., 2016):
This Sport England funded project involved a large scale review of all available literature on the motivations of volunteers in sport. Key messages report differing volunteer patterns including episodic and short term volunteering, and a shift in altruistic motives, to a more individual and personal motive.

Exploring Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Inclusion in Australian Cricket.

(Storr et al., 2017): A research report examining the current climate, attitudes and initiatives towards LGBT inclusion in Australian cricket. Key recommendations from the report included the need to develop inclusive policy, provide education and awareness training, consider inclusive workplace practices, establish LGBT supporter groups and develop communication strategies for LGBT inclusion. This work was conducted with the support of Cricket Victoria, Cricket Australia and Victoria University.

LGBTI+ Inclusion in Moreland City Council.

(Lolicato, Storr et al., 2017): A consultation project coordinated by Proud 2 Play in conjunction with Moreland City Council to facilitate discussion around LGBTI+ inclusion in sport in the Moreland catchment area.

Enacting LGBT Inclusion in Australian Cricket (in progress).

(Storr et al., ongoing): This research is centred around enacting inclusion initiatives identified in the "Exploring Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender in Australian Cricket" report. This work is supported by Cricket Victoria and Western Sydney University.

LGBTI+ Supporter Groups in Australian Cricket.

(Storr et al., ongoing): This research project investigated the value of LGBTI+ supporter groups in Australian Cricket as a means of providing opportunities for LGBTI+ people to engage with sport in non-participatory formats. This research is supported by Cricket Victoria and Western Sydney University.

Impact of homophobic bullying in school PE on Same Sex Attracted and Gender Diverse young people.

(Symons, O'Sullivan, et al. 2014): This reported examined whether homophobic bullying experienced in school PE class was associated with the mental health and wellbeing of young same sex attracted and gender diverse people. Levels of verbal homophobic abuse in school PE was associated with higher self-reported depression, anxiety and stress. School PE was found to be one of the most common site for verbal homophoic abuse. Read the report here.

The Impacts of of Discriminatory Experiences on Lesbian, Gay and Bisexual People in Sport

(Symons, O'Sullivan asnd Polman, 2017): This study explored sexist and homophobic discrimination experienced by LGB people in Australian sport. Women were found to experience both sexism and homophobia while men reported higher instances of homophobia. Participants commonly reported sadness, anger, distress, shame and negative engagement with sport as ramifications for these experiences.

LGBTI+ Inclusion in Football in Victoria.

This research examined the barriers and enablers to LGBTI+ participation in football (soccer) in Victoria. This research was completed on behalf of Football Victoria and was funded by VicHealth.