In the November writing a few students have used “due to” [caused by, attributable to, resulting from] instead of “because” [the reason why] since/as/because they found it was more formal. Well…
Apart from the problem in meaning — “due to” means “caused by” — there is a structural problem: “due to” can’t be followed by a subject and its corresponding verb.
- I have experience teaching
due to[caused by?!] I have been giving lesson since I started my double degree university studies — Maths and IT computers.
Other wording: When I started my double university degree in Mathematics and Computer Science I had to find some source of income, so I started giving private lessons. I now have a 4-year teaching experience.
- I am able to work in a demanding atmosphere
due to[caused by?!] I have the required skills and qualifications.
Other wording: Having the required skills and qualifications means I can/am able to work in a demanding atmosphere. / I have trained to be able to work under pressure.