No matter your learning style, one-on-one coaching typically remains the most efficient way to achieve your goals.
About 10% of our students do not feel they fit neatly into categories.
They are unique.
Often it's not that they are not good at either visual or analytical, it's that they're good at both, and prefer a blend. (Many topics work best with this approach anyway).
Sometimes it's that they are struggling with life issues having nothing to do with math, and simply need support in general. Especially with all the pressure placed on high school students to get into the best colleges and then do well once they're there, on top of breaking away from home and having to learn countless life-skills, young adulthood is one of the most stressful times in a person's life, up there with divorce and death of a loved one. More times than not, 90% of what we do is just psychology, not math.
There is nothing wrong with wanting additional help.
Our society has mostly broken away from mentors and apprenticeships, but having that one-on-one relationship with someone who knows what you are trying to learn can be invaluable, no matter your talent or skill level.