Kennesaw State University

Past Events

Tuesday, July 18, 2017 - 10:00am to 11:00am
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

By registering for the correlated component (Part 1), you are responsible for completing all components of the workshop.

Presented By

Friday, May 12, 2017 - 8:00am to 5:00pm
Event Type: 
Meeting
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Conference Room

This retreat is for early career full-time faculty that will feature conversations about bringing out the best in our students as we blend teaching, research and service. The retreat will close with a social mixer and refreshments.

Presented By

Thursday, April 27, 2017 - 11:00am to 12:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Conference Room

This workshop will provide strategies for teaching large classes with a learning-centered approach. Large classes present challenges for instructors and learners alike, and many instructors struggle with how to scale up the active learning pedagogy that is effective in their smaller classes. Participants will discuss their own challenges in this regard, consider the literature on effective teaching practices for large classes, and work together to identify solutions to the challenges discussed. The facilitators will inform the discussion with examples from the literature, as well as lessons learned from their own teaching and from working with other faculty who have faced similar challenges and worked to overcome them.

Presented By

Wednesday, April 12, 2017 - 12:00am to Wednesday, April 26, 2017 - 12:00am
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

One of the factors that affect the quality of online courses is instructor facilitation. There are many aspects of facilitation that contribute to a successful online course. This workshop is designed for faculty members who are teaching a course they developed or one a colleague created. We will look at why it is important to focus on course facilitation, what successful facilitation looks like, ways to encourage a sense of community, time management strategies, and how to ensure instructor presence in an online course. This workshop would be appropriate for anyone getting ready to facilitate an online course, or in the beginning stages of doing this. This workshop will be delivered completely asychronously over the course of two weeks in Desire 2 Learn. Information will be emailed to your kennesaw.edu address closer to the start date. Working knowledge of D2L is required prior to taking this workshop.

Presented By

Tuesday, April 18, 2017 - 2:00pm to 3:15pm
Event Type: 
Book Club
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #54: Book Club Room

Join us for a discussion of Brené Brown’s book, Rising Strong, which focuses on powerful narratives of individuals who have expressed grit, determination, and the willingness to share their stories of success and failure. We will relate the themes and ideas from the book to our own experiences and talk about how we can use them to inspire our students.

Presented By

Tuesday, April 11, 2017 - 2:00pm to 3:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Building H Room 202

Michael Reder (2006) states that assigning student writing is an “efficient way not only to engage students with the content of the material they are learning but also to foster the development of the thinking abilities we want in our students.” Participants in this workshop will discuss research-based strategies for designing, assigning, and responding to student writing in our various disciplines. We will examine ways to scaffold writing-to-learn activities with longer writing assignments. We will also practice teacher-friendly strategies for responding to student writing. As a high-impact practice, writing-intensive classrooms are particularly effective in engaging and retaining first-year students.

Presented By

Tuesday, April 11, 2017 - 11:00am to 12:00pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

This Online Course Development Workshop is a three-week online workshop and is one pathway to online teaching certification at KSU. This training will explore aspects of online pedagogy, effective practices for online course design and introduce the Quality Matters (QM) Rubric for Online Courses which provides a framework for designing, developing, and improving online courses. This is the only CETL workshop that will lead to online teaching certification at KSU. You must be a current KSU instructor to register for this workshop.

This workshop is delivered in an online format. You will participate in synchronous and asynchronous online activities. You will have the opportunity to experience online instruction from a student's perspective, complete activities at your own pace, and explore various course tools.

Presented By

Monday, April 3, 2017 - 8:00am to Tuesday, April 4, 2017 - 5:00pm
Event Type: 
Meeting
Campus: 
Location: 
KSU Center Room #400

Held on Mon. April 3 and Tue. April 4, this Teaching Academy will introduce you to research on student learning, information processing and skill development, and to teaching strategies tailored to foster deep lasting learning in your students. Rather than simply listening to presenters, the sessions will be very interactive, and there will be time during the two days dedicated to apply the theories and research to your own courses.

Some of the topics discussed will include:

  • Student's Prior Knowledge
  • Information Processing and Knowledge Organization
  • Student Motivation
  • Practice and Feedback
  • Student Development
  • Course Climate
  • Metacognition

NOTE: This event required an application and is not open for general registration. 

Presented By

Thursday, March 30, 2017 - 3:00pm to 4:30pm
Event Type: 
Book Club
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #54: Book Club Room

Dr. Huston states: “Men and women approach decisions differently, though not necessarily in the ways we have been led to believe. Stress? It actually makes women more focused. Confidence? A healthy dose of self-questioning leads to much stronger decisions. And despite popular misconceptions, women are just as decisive as men — though they may pay a price for it.” This book club will explore how the decision making process differs between men and women, and we will apply those insights to the classroom. What are the implications for students making decisions about their studies, or how to act in teams, or how to choose majors? What can we do as instructors to create environments where multiple ways of making decisions are valued and respected? We will also touch on the implications of different decision making processes for women faculty when it comes to establishing their competence, leadership, and collegiality.

Presented By

Tag: 
Tuesday, March 21, 2017 - 1:00pm to 2:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Building H Room 202

The brains of most of our students in the classroom are still developing. Leveraging this fact, the instructional choices me make can either help to accelerate student learning and growth or act to hinder it. This workshop will provide faculty of all disciplinary backgrounds with an introduction to the several essential student development theories and will include a discussion of teaching approaches based on the theories.

Presented By

Tuesday, March 21, 2017 - 12:30pm to 1:45pm
Event Type: 
Virtual
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

Linda Nilson developed Specifications Grading, a course grading system that is designed to maintain high academic standards, align final grades to student achievement of the course learning outcomes, increase student motivation to complete quality work, and reduce grading time for faculty. Could this system work for your courses? Learn more by participating in this webinar.

Presented By

Monday, March 20, 2017 - 1:00pm to 3:30pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Conference Room

By registering for the correlated component (Part 1), you are responsible for completing all 3 components of the workshop. This is part 3 of a 3-part workshop. There is no Part 2 on this website. See Part 1 for full workshop description.

Presented By

Thursday, March 16, 2017 - 6:30pm to 7:30pm
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

As part-time faculty members, we have to be efficient as we prepare for class, communicate with our students, and grade student work. In this workshop, we will discuss practical strategies part-time faculty can use to save time planning and preparing for class. Workshop participants will have the opportunity to share their own strategies and will also leave with tools they can use to plan and deliver their courses.

Presented By

Tuesday, March 14, 2017 - 2:00pm to 3:00pm
Event Type: 
Virtual
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

College teachers are well aware that students learn best when they are not fearful or anxious. We also know students lives may be affected by poverty, addiction, interpersonal violence, divorce, or the death of a family member or friend. Drawing upon developmental theories and recent studies about grit (Stoltz 2014) and perseverance through stressful times (Brown 2015), this webinar offers tools for teachers to discuss grades, classroom performance, or learning strategies for students in crisis.

Presented By

Tuesday, March 14, 2017 - 12:30pm to 1:45pm
Event Type: 
Book Club
Campus: 
Location: 
Building H Room 202

Feeling too busy to redesign that in-class activity or grade that recent quiz? "Welcome to a gold mine of insights into strategies for how to have more energy, be more relaxed, ...and get a lot more accomplished with much less effort." Join us to tap into a bit of this gold mine as we discuss Getting Things Done: the art of stress-free productivity by David Allen.

Presented By

Friday, March 10, 2017 - 12:00pm to 1:00pm
Event Type: 
Virtual
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

Often times during class instructors are wondering if students are listening and understanding the course content. By using interactive technologies in class, instructors can get feedback from their students to measure the level of learning taking place. In this webinar, we will introduce different web-based technologies to formatively assess students during class.

Presented By

Friday, March 10, 2017 - 9:30am to 11:00am
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Conference Room

In addition to having been the QEP for the last ten years, Global Learning is also one of the High-Impact Practices. Study abroad is usually an intensive way of promoting global learning, but you do not have to send your students abroad to promote global understanding. In collaboration with the Division of Global Affairs, this workshop will unpack global learning as a pedagogy to understand why it is so powerful, what it can do for your students, and how you can incorporate it in your courses and/or get involved with the DGA programs and initiatives.

Presented By

Tuesday, March 7, 2017 - 2:00pm to 3:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Conference Room

This workshop will provide an introduction and overview of theory, research, and best practice literature with the goal of providing the information necessary to understand who first-generation students are and to identify strategies for fostering their success both in- and out-of-the-classroom.

Presented By

Monday, March 6, 2017 - 1:00pm to 2:00pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

The Online Course Development Workshop is a two-week online/f2f workshop and is one pathway to online teaching certification at KSU. (See below for the all online three week option). This training will explore aspects of online pedagogy, effective practices for online course design and introduce the Quality Matters (QM) Rubric for Online Courses which provides a framework for designing, developing, and improving online courses. This is the only CETL workshop that will lead to online teaching certification at KSU. You must be a current KSU instructor to register for this workshop.

Presented By

Tuesday, February 28, 2017 - 2:00pm to 3:00pm
Event Type: 
Book Club
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #54: Book Club Room

"One cannot expect positive results from an educational . . . program which fails to respect the particular view of the world held by the people." Join us for a discussion of Paulo Freire's classic book, The Pedagogy of the Oppressed, and contemplate how the world view of our students influences the way they receive and perceive their education.  

Presented By

Friday, February 24, 2017 - 2:00pm to 3:30pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Conference Room

One of the ten “high-impact practices” is to explore “difficult differences ” such as racial, ethnic, and gender inequality, or continuing struggles for human rights, freedom, and power. This exploration is crucial in today’s multicultural society, but while this pedagogy has empirically documented impact in the classroom and can push students to develop critical thinking skills, it can also backfire if the exploration is not effectively structured. In this workshop, we will share tools and techniques for holding space for difficult dialogues, from establishing ground rules upfront to leading discussions of controversial topics, to dealing with emotional outbursts in the classroom.

Presented By

Tuesday, February 21, 2017 - 2:00pm to 3:00pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Conference Room

In an increasingly noisy world, “There are many reasons why bringing silence into university classrooms might be a smart move,” according to Helen Lees (2013). Research on silence as a pedagogical approach ranges from intentionally inserting pauses into the curriculum to developing more sustained approaches to silent observations or reflection. Participants will talk about how we might purposefully integrate silence to not only enhance student learning but also to challenge our assumptions about the quiet students in our classrooms. We will also ask how power dynamics are related to silence. Participants will generate strategies for integrating silence into their unique classroom environments.

Presented By

Tuesday, February 21, 2017 - 10:00am to 12:30pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Conference Room

By registering for the correlated component (Part 1), you are responsible for completing all components of the workshop. See Part 1 for full workshop description.

Presented By

Thursday, February 16, 2017 - 2:00pm to 3:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Conference Room

Linda Nilson developed Specifications Grading, a course grading system that is designed to maintain high academic standards, align final grades to student achievement of the course learning outcomes, increase student motivation to complete quality work, and reduce grading time for faculty. Could this system work for your courses? Learn more by attending this workshop.

Presented By

Tuesday, February 14, 2017 - 1:00pm to 2:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Building H Room 202

Come experience what it might be like to work in a Team-Based Learning classroom. The experience will be based in part on actual coursework from the facilitator’s nuclear engineering courses which were redesigned to be modeled after the Team-Based Learning approach of Michaelsen and Knight. However, the workshop is designed to appeal to a broad audience. In Team-Based Learning, the use of activities drives much of the instruction through extensive use of cooperative teams to enhance learning. During the workshop, participants will experience a number of important elements in the Team-Based Learning approach. This includes the Readiness Assurance Process, completing team-activity worksheets, and peer review of team members. In addition, the facilitator will share anecdotal and other basic evidence of how the course setup positively impacts student performance.

Presented By

Wednesday, February 8, 2017 - 12:00pm to 1:00pm
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

Have you ever told your students they are smart? How do you praise student performance? How do students respond to challenges in your class? This workshop will focus on Growth Mindset research from Carol Dweck. We will explore what it means for you to have a growth mindset and how you can encourage this mindset with your students.

Presented By

Tuesday, February 7, 2017 - 10:00am to 11:00am
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

KSU Peer Reviewer Training is now being offered for those interested in becoming more involved in KSU's internal online course reviews using the Quality Matters rubric. This certification includes two required components. The first part is delivered as a two-week online course, includes a review of the QM program and its guiding principles, and is delivered in the Quality Matters Learning Management System (Moodle). We will also examine the national QM review process, delve deeper into the general standards, and participants have the opportunity to practice writing feedback and reviewing a sample course. The second part is a 2.5 hour F2F session, or an alternative online module. This component explains the internal review process and allows participants to apply the skills learned in the online workshop. Participants find this aspect of the workshop very valuable.

Presented By

Thursday, February 2, 2017 - 6:30pm to 7:30pm
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

As part-time faculty members, we have to be efficient as we prepare for class, communicate with our students, and grade student work. In this workshop, we will discuss practical strategies part-time faculty can use to save time grading. Workshop participants will have the opportunity to share their own strategies and will also leave with tools they can use in their courses.

Presented By

Thursday, February 2, 2017 - 12:30pm to 1:45pm
Event Type: 
Book Club
Campus: 
Location: 
Building H Room 202

Maggie Berg and Barbara Seeber argue in The Slow Professor (2016) that "In the corporate university, power is transferred from faculty to managers, economic justifications dominate, and the familiar 'bottom line' eclipses pedagogical and intellectual concerns. Slow Professors advocate deliberation over acceleration. We need time to think, and so do our students. Time for reflection and open-ended inquiry is not a luxury but is crucial to what we do." (p.x) They suggest that in taking the slow approach to teaching, we must shift our focus from impact to pleasure, because "it may be that pleasure -- experienced by the instructor and the students" is the most important predictor of 'learning outcomes.'" (p.36). In this book club we will consider Berg and Seeber's "pedagogy of pleasure, " what it means for ourselves and for our students, and how slowing down to reflect and deliberate can improve our effectiveness in the classroom and beyond.

Presented By

Wednesday, February 1, 2017 - 10:00am to 11:00am
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

By registering for the correlated component (Part 1), you are responsible for completing all 3 components of the workshop. This is part 3 of a 3-part workshop. There is no Part 2 on this website. See Part 1 for full workshop description.

Presented By

Tuesday, January 31, 2017 - 12:00pm to 1:00pm
Event Type: 
Virtual
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

This "high-impact webinar" will highlight strategies and documented best practices that can be applied in any course, regardless of discipline or modality, to engage first-year students.

Presented By

Wednesday, January 25, 2017 - 11:00am to 12:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Building H Room 202

Join us as we unpack the meaning and purpose of the High-Impact Practice of community engagement. In this workshop, we will describe the spectrum of community engagement efforts students might undertake in your courses. We will also connect you with resources that will support you in your efforts to help students meaningfully engage with the community outside of the university. Finally, we will spend time creating an action plan for developing and implementing your own community engagement project.

Presented By

Wednesday, January 18, 2017 - 10:00am to 11:00am
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

The Online Course Development Workshop is a two-week online/f2f workshop and is one pathway to online teaching certification at KSU. (See below for the all online three week option). This training will explore aspects of online pedagogy, effective practices for online course design and introduce the Quality Matters (QM) Rubric for Online Courses which provides a framework for designing, developing, and improving online courses. This is the only CETL workshop that will lead to online teaching certification at KSU. You must be a current KSU instructor to register for this workshop.

Presented By

Monday, January 9, 2017 - 6:30pm to 7:30pm
Event Type: 
Virtual
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

Were you hired after new faculty orientation? Have you been teaching at KSU for years and never attended an orientation? Were you not able to make orientation because of other obligations? Now is your chance! Join us to hear about resources at KSU that can help you to innovate and improve your teaching and the various departments that will support you in and out of the classroom during this mini-orientation session.

Presented By

Tuesday, January 3, 2017 - 2:55pm
Event Type: 
Book Club
Campus: 
Location: 
Building H Room 202

Maggie Berg and Barbara Seeber argue in The Slow Professor (2016) that "In the corporate university, power is transferred from faculty to managers, economic justifications dominate, and the familiar 'bottom line' eclipses pedagogical and intellectual concerns. Slow Professors advocate deliberation over acceleration. We need time to think, and so do our students. Time for reflection and open-ended inquiry is not a luxury but is crucial to what we do." (p.x) They suggest that in taking the slow approach to teaching, we must shift our focus from impact to pleasure, because "it may be that pleasure -- experienced by the instructor and the students" is the most important predictor of 'learning outcomes.'" (p.36). In this book club we will consider Berg and Seeber's "pedagogy of pleasure, " what it means for ourselves and for our students, and how slowing down to reflect and deliberate can improve our effectiveness in the classroom and beyond.

Presented By

Thursday, December 8, 2016 - 2:00pm to 3:30pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Building H Room 202

This workshop will review key components of the application, Faculty Development & Awards Committee (FDAC) submission requirements, and effective strategies for construction applications.

Presented By

Wednesday, December 7, 2016 - 11:00am to 12:30pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Building H Room 202

How can we help students "own" their learning? Leverage social learning theory! Collaborative learning among students on assignments and projects is a high-impact educational practice that can be implemented in a variety of ways in a variety of content areas. Benefits include building authentic work-place skills, exposure to varied perspectives and valuable insights from other students, and the potential to learn more effectively than one could on their own. In this workshop, participants will experience several modes of collaborative learning as we explore the research behind designing top-notch collaborative learning experiences we can implement with our own students.

Presented By

Thursday, December 1, 2016 - 2:00pm to 3:15pm
Event Type: 
Virtual
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

Participants will learn strategies for collecting evidence of their teaching effectiveness such as classroom assessment techniques, peer review of course materials, and documenting changes in student behaviors and performance in the classroom. We will also examine recent alternatives to exploring teaching effectiveness, such as the Teaching Practices Inventory (Wieman & Gilbert, 2014) and the Teaching Balanced Score Card (Hughes & Pate, 2013).

Presented By

Thursday, November 17, 2016 - 3:30pm to 4:45pm
Event Type: 
Book Club
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

Laura Rendon's book Sentipensante (sensing/thinking) pedagogy offers a holistic approach to teaching in higher education. Rendon's hybrid memoir and research study proposes a vision of higher education that balances the relationship between intuition and intellectualism. Described as "a pedagogy that embraces wholeness, social justice, and liberation," Rendon describes how to integrate a consonant pedagogy that prepares students for civic action, sustainability, and community building.

Presented By

Thursday, November 17, 2016 - 12:00pm to 1:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Building H Room 202

Well-designed capstone courses, projects, and internships provide opportunities for seniors to integrate and apply what they've learned in their majors. The presenters will discuss various models for desigining capstones and internships that promote integrative learning and its application.

Presented By

Tuesday, November 15, 2016 - 11:00am to 12:00pm
Event Type: 
Virtual
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

This Online Course Development Workshop is a three-week online workshop and is one pathway to online teaching certification at KSU. This training will explore aspects of online pedagogy, effective practices for online course design and introduce the Quality Matters (QM) Rubric for Online Courses which provides a framework for designing, developing, and improving online courses. This is the only CETL workshop that will lead to online teaching certification at KSU. You must be a current KSU instructor to register for this workshop.

This workshop is delivered in an online format. You will participate in synchronous and asynchronous online activities. You will have the opportunity to experience online instruction from a students' perspective, complete activities at your own pace, and explore various course tools.

Presented By

Thursday, November 3, 2016 - 2:00pm to 3:30pm
Event Type: 
Book Club
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

Angela Duckworth has spent many years studying what predicts high levels of success. She has found that those among us who reach the highest levels of achievement demonstrate over time a combination of interest, practice, purpose and hope - or what she terms "grit." Gritty people focus on one thing and continue in the face of adversity. They may get disappointed, but do not remain so for long. They continue to practice despite setbacks because they are not only interested but also find meaning in what they do. Join us for a discussion of how we can apply her findings to the context of academia and how we as faculty, and our students, can increase our grit to achieve our immediate goals and greater purpose.

Presented By

Friday, October 28, 2016 - 10:30am to 12:00pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Building H Room 202

*Session Registration Closed.

CETL is currently conducting an IRB approved study on learning-focused courses. This workshop will introduce the participants to current research about creating a learning-centered syllabus, as well at the opportunity to actively make changes and improvements to their syllabus. By attending, participants will give their consent to become part of the research study. This study is supported by the rubric and research of: Palmer, M. S., Bach, D. J., & Streifer, A. C. (2014). Measuring the promise: A learning_focused syllabus rubric. To improve the academy: A journal of educational development, 33 (1), 14-36.

Presented By

Friday, October 28, 2016 - 10:00am to 11:30am
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

This workshop will review key components of the application, Faculty Development & Awards Committee (FDAC) submission requirements, and effective strategies for construction applications.

Part Time Faculty Note:  This workshop is uncompensated. Part-time faculty who participate will not be compensated but should still enter participation hours in the time management system.

Presented By

Thursday, October 27, 2016 - 1:30pm to 3:00pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

*Session Registration is closed.

CETL is currently conducting an IRB approved study on learning-focused courses. This workshop will introduce the participants to current research about creating a learning-centered syllabus, as well at the opportunity to actively make changes and improvements to their syllabus. By attending, participants will give their consent to become part of the research study. This study is supported by the rubric and research of: Palmer, M. S., Bach, D. J., & Streifer, A. C. (2014). Measuring the promise: A learning_focused syllabus rubric. To improve the academy: A journal of educational development, 33 (1), 14-36.

Presented By

Wednesday, October 26, 2016 - 1:00pm to 3:30pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

By registering for the correlated webinar (Part 1), you are responsible for completing all 3 components of the workshop described below. This is part 3 of a 3-part workshop. See Part 1 for full workshop description.

Part Time Faculty Note: This workshop is uncompensated. Part-time faculty who participate will not be compensated but should still enter participation hours in the time management system.

Presented By

Wednesday, October 26, 2016 - 12:30pm to 1:30pm
Event Type: 
Virtual
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

What's the trouble with grades? Walvoord and Anderson (2010) state, when we talk about grades, educators have student learning most in mind. However, our students may have different perspectives about grades. Participants in this webinar will discuss grading processes and products that spur communication with students. We will identify research-based tools and strategies to motivate and engage students in grading practices to improve teaching and learning in our classrooms.

Part Time Faculty Note: This workshop is uncompensated. Part-time faculty who participate will not be compensated but should still enter participation hours in the time management system.

Presented By

Tuesday, October 25, 2016 - 3:00pm to 4:30pm
Event Type: 
Book Club
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

Join us for a discussion of ways to improve student learning and engagement through High-Impact Practices (HIPs), managing high expectations for students, and focusing on improvement and alignment of learning experiences, with the goal of achieving excellence in undergraduate education.

Part Time Faculty Note: This workshop is uncompensated. Part-time faculty who participate will not be compensated but should still enter participation hours in the time management system.

Presented By

Monday, October 24, 2016 - 3:30pm to 4:45pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

What's the trouble with grades? Walvoord and Anderson (2010) state, when we talk about grades, educators have student learning most in mind. However, our students may have different perspectives about grades. Participants in this webinar will discuss grading processes and products that spur communication with students. We will identify research-based tools and strategies to motivate and engage students in grading practices to improve teaching and learning in our classrooms.

Part Time Faculty Note: This workshop is uncompensated. Part-time faculty who participate will not be compensated but should still enter participation hours in the time management system.

Presented By

Thursday, October 20, 2016 - 1:00pm to 2:30pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

This workshop will focus on the best practices and research associated with three high-impact educational practices: first-year seminars, learning communities, and common intellectual experiences.

Part Time Faculty Note: This workshop is uncompensated. Part-time faculty who participate will not be compensated but should still enter participation hours in the time management system.

Presented By