The secret is that you should stop trying to explain the process, and instead help the other students to "do" the process. Take the steps, one at a time, tell the person you are trying to help what to do at each step, then wait for him or her to finish the task. After that, go on to the next step. For example, if you were to explain how to cook a hot dog, you say "Put a cup of water into a pot." (Then you wait for the person to do it.) Then you say, "Put the pot on the stove, and turn on the burner under it." (And, again, you wait.) Then you say, "When the water boils, turn off the heat. Put the hot dog into the water, and put the lid on the pot." It goes on and on like that, one step at a time. If you do it this way, you will find that you will be very successful in helping your friends in class. What's happening now is that you are trying to "explain" what's going on with the process, and your natural inclination is to skip steps, jump to the end, and get a result. You must train yourself to take the process "one step at a time" and wait patiently for the person you are helping to perform the task at his or her own pace. Being patient won't be easy. When you see someone struggling, you will be tempted to grab the pencil and push ahead, but you must resist the urge, give the person some space, and let him or her work it out. Learn to recognize the point at which he or she actually cannot handle the "step" alone, and it's the right time for you to "assist." Help with only ONE step. Don't "finish the entire problem." Make yourself learn to help with "one step at a time." Mastering this process will make you an excellent "helper," and you will be greatly appreciated.