Kennesaw State University

Past Events

Tuesday, February 12, 2019 - 12:30pm to 1:45pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic Building (H) - Room 202

This workshop addresses easily adaptable strategies for effective teaching in the lab classroom to improve student understanding. Participants will discuss and share ways to provide a clear overview, use a range of examples, create an inclusive climate, seek student feedback, assign or evaluate lab reports, measure student understanding, and employ classroom assessment techniques.

Presented By

Monday, February 11, 2019 - 11:15am to 12:05pm
Event Type: 
Book Club
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic Building (H) - Room 202

Join us for a book chat about Teaching University Students with Autism Spectrum Disorder: A Guide to Developing Academic Capacity and Proficiency by Kim Draisma and Kimberley McMahon-Coleman (2016). We will discuss how autism presents itself in our classes and strategies for teaching students who fall within the autism spectrum.

Presented By

Friday, February 8, 2019 - 12:00pm to 1:30pm
Event Type: 
Panel
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Conference Room

Panelists discussing this timely topic will roundly explore how we employ, avoid, or confront discomfort in the college classroom. Topics will include teaching from a “pedagogy of discomfort;” student and instructor discomfort; the didactic benefits of making students comfortable; diversity and inclusion in the college classroom; safe spaces; trigger warnings, power dynamics, and more. Join us for a lively and much-needed discussion on the topic of discomfort in the college classroom!

Presented By

Thursday, February 7, 2019 - 3:30pm to 4:45pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic Building (H) - Room 202

Multiple colleges at KSU have begun formally supporting the peer coaching process. This workshop is designed to support those efforts and expand participation across KSU. Peer coaching is a formative process conducted with another instructor to provide feedback about teaching in areas you have targeted for improvement in your classroom. It is specific, organized, constructive, collaborative, non-threatening, confidential, and focused on mutual benefits. The process generates valuable feedback on classroom performance, introduces participants to new educational practices, models the value of assessment to the learners in the classroom, and quickly propagates ‘best practices’ within a community of educators. In this workshop, participants will learn about successful peer coaching efforts from the literature, discuss the value of various steps in the peer coaching process, and practice providing peer coaching feedback for a case scenario and for the workshop context itself.

Presented By

Thursday, February 7, 2019 - 12:30pm to 1:45pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

Our previous workshops on motivation have focused on creating a supportive environment, enhancing student self-efficacy, and establishing the value of the material. In this workshop we will address new research that reveals that student motivation can be further enhanced with the establishment of rapport and trust between the faculty member and the students. Join us to explore this new information and discover more and better ways to motivate our students to succeed.

Presented By

Friday, February 1, 2019 - 12:30pm to 1:00pm
Event Type: 
Virtual
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

"Make it Stick" has been described as "the single best work I have encountered on the subject [of how students learn]" (Chronicle of Higher Education, April 2014). This informational webinar will share strategies based in cognitive psychology and the learning sciences that explore more efficient and effective ways to help students make it stick. Webinar link and information will be emailed to you a few days before the webinar.

Presented By

Friday, February 1, 2019 - 11:00am to 12:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic Building (H) - Room 202

The most successful students take charge of their own goals for learning and are reflective about their learning processes. Attend this workshop to learn some simple ways to integrate metacognition and self-regulation—two research-based concepts that make a difference for motivation and learning--into your course.

Presented By

Wednesday, January 30, 2019 - 10:00am to 12:00pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

What if there was a way to prevent or reduce those student meetings at the end of the semester on cheating and academic dishonesty? This workshop will explore strategies for creating an environment of trust in your course that can promote academic integrity and examine ways to design assessments that can reduce the opportunity for cheating. We will also discuss the process of addressing academic integrity issues if they do arise. CETL is partnering with the Department of Student Conduct and Academic Integrity to deliver this workshop.

Presented By

Monday, January 28, 2019 - 11:00am to 12:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

NCUR is coming to Kennesaw State in April 2019! Encourage your students to take advantage of this opportunity to participate in a national conference by creating an assignment that they can complete at the conference. At this workshop, we will actively engage in the design and construction of assignments that will be relevant to your specific course and support your students' learning at the conference. We will apply the TiLT (Transparency in Teaching and Learning) framework to ensure that your students clearly understand the Purpose, Task, and Criteria for the assignment. Bring your ideas or existing assignments that you can revise and CETL faculty will be available to work with you one-on-one.

Presented By

Friday, January 25, 2019 - 12:00pm to 1:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Building H Room 202

If your students often skip the readings in your class, or if they struggle to comprehend the content of text when they do read, this workshop is for you. In the workshop we will illuminate factors that make it difficult for students to comprehend what they are reading, discuss research-based approaches that support students’ comprehension of text, and plan strategies to help your students comprehend the readings for your course.

Presented By

Thursday, January 24, 2019 - 11:00am to 12:30pm
Event Type: 
Book Club
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #54: Book Club Room

Many of us educators feel like they are walking on eggshells when they express their thoughts in the classroom and when they are faced with unsophisticated student comments. The discourse is rife with loaded terms such as “coddling," “trigger warnings,” “political correctness,” “safe spaces.” How do we balance the principles of academic freedom, freedom of speech and expression, and inclusive learning environments? How can we protect ourselves and our students? The authors (one the dean of the Law School at University of California Berkeley and the other the chancellor of University of California Irvine) provide a review of what schools can and cannot do, but, more importantly, discuss what’s at stake when we talk about censorship and hate speech. Come add your perspective to the discussion!

Presented By

Tag: 
Thursday, January 17, 2019 - 12:30pm to 1:45pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

In this workshop, author and fellow KSU faculty member Dr. Seneca Vaught will take us through the argument in his new book. We will consider the hidden costs of college and the shortcomings of considering education merely as a commodity, paying particular attention to groups of students who regularly shoulder more of that cost. We will broaden the definition of investment, moving from a guild mentality to considering long-term returns beyond financial earnings, so that we can have productive conversations with our students about the value of their education.

Presented By

Monday, January 14, 2019 - 12:00pm to 1:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Building H Room 202

Why is it that so many student teams fail to live up to their potential? How can we design a process to create and manage more effective student teams? This workshop will introduce the research-based CATME team-maker and peer review tools. This online platform can be used directly, or its ideas adapted separately, to help produce high-performing teams in the classroom. Participants will explore some of the factors that research has uncovered for forming and managing effective student teams, and we will utilize the CATME system to observe how these factors can be operationalized.

Presented By

Friday, January 11, 2019 - 12:30pm to 1:45pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

CETL offers a competitive, peer-reviewed funding program that includes awards for travel to teaching-related conferences and the SoTL Writing Retreat. Attend this workshop to learn more about how to strengthen your application for funding.

Presented By

Monday, January 7, 2019 - 4:00pm to 5:00pm
Event Type: 
Virtual
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

Participants in this webinar will identify ways to introduce and sequence activities in the first week of class that preview what students can expect throughout the semester. Participants in this webinar will identify and share approaches and activities that set the stage for the semester. Possible topics include setting ground rules, establishing an inclusive classroom climate, using content-based strategies to provoke student curiosity, and goal-setting for student success. Let’s get started in purposeful and productive ways!

Presented By

Friday, December 7, 2018 - 1:00pm to 2:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

Unsure about how to move beyond course evaluations to describe your teaching in your annual review? This session will discuss strategies for documenting teaching effectiveness that includes input from students, peers, and self-reflections.

Presented By

Thursday, November 29, 2018 - 12:30pm to 1:45pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic Building (H) - Room 202

This workshop highlights important components of the educational research process, often referred to as the Scholarship of Teahcing and Learning (SoTL). Building on participant backgrounds in scholarly teaching, we will highlight key aspects of carrying out various types of SoTL work (from the very small and personal to the very large and collaborative). Throughout, we will work together in groups to support each other as we generate personal plans for moving forward in our teaching and learning journeys. These plans will incorporate elements of SoTL that will help us investigate the impact of our pedagogical practices on teaching and learning.

Presented By

Friday, November 16, 2018 - 12:30pm to 2:30pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

The SoTL Writing Group is an informal gathering of faculty working on projects at any stage of the SoTL process, from idea generation to manuscript publication. In this group, faculty members share their ideas, exchange peer feedback, and receive professional mentoring as they work on individual or collaborative SoTL projects with the goal of enhancing student learning. Faculty may drop in and out of this group as their schedule permits; no registration is necessary.

Presented By

Tuesday, November 13, 2018 - 9:30am to 12:00pm
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.

Presented By

Tuesday, November 6, 2018 - 11:00am to 12:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic Building (H) - Room 202

Metacognition is a big word for a simple concept: thinking about our thinking. As professionals, we are constantly monitoring what is being asked of us, thinking about how we will accomplish the tasks at hand, and considering how we can improve the way we do things. However, this is a challenge for many college students. In this workshop, we will discuss metacognitive strategies you can teach your students to help them be successful—while still covering your course content.

Presented By

Monday, November 5, 2018 - 2:00pm to 3:30pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

An effective teaching presentation that works for a range of audiences is essential for an academic job search. This workshop is intended to help you design a versatile and powerful teaching demo for the classroom or a job search. This workshop is designed for all graduate students interested in teaching or preparing their materials for a job search.

Presented By

Monday, November 5, 2018 - 12:30pm to 1:45pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

If you find yourself wondering why your students' exam results are often worse than their homework and class activity results, this workshop is for you. We will discuss strategies and tools to incorporate the use of purposeful knowledge network development throughout our teaching in order to help students transfer what they learn from lecture and practice to other contexts, including in exams and later in life.

Presented By

Friday, November 2, 2018 - 12:30pm to 2:30pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic Building (H) - Room 202

The SoTL Writing Group is an informal gathering of faculty working on projects at any stage of the SoTL process, from idea generation to manuscript publication. In this group, faculty members share their ideas, exchange peer feedback, and receive professional mentoring as they work on individual or collaborative SoTL projects with the goal of enhancing student learning. Faculty may drop in and out of this group as their schedule permits; no registration is necessary.

Presented By

Thursday, November 1, 2018 - 10:00am to 11:30am
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic Building (H) - Room 202

If you’re interested in a career in academia, a teaching statement that describes your approach to teaching and learning will be a key requirement for future job applications. In this workshop, you will reflect on your beliefs about teaching and learning, identify theorists that align with your views, and articulate concrete ways your philosophy is enacted in online or traditional classroom settings. This workshop is designed for all graduate students interested in teaching or preparing materials for a job search.

Presented By

Tuesday, October 30, 2018 - 9:30am to 11:00am
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

If you’re interested in a career in academia, a teaching statement that describes your approach to teaching and learning will be a key requirement for future job applications. In this workshop, you will reflect on your beliefs about teaching and learning, identify theorists that align with their views, and articulate concrete ways your philosophy is enacted in online or traditional classroom settings. This workshop is designed for all graduate students interested in teaching or preparing your materials for a job search.

Presented By

Tuesday, October 30, 2018 - 9:30am to 10:30am
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, October 16, 2018 - 12:00am to Tuesday, October 30, 2018 - 12:00am
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

This workshop is asynchronous. The workshop dates are 10/16/18 through 10/30/18.

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 provide effective feedback, creating 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.

Presented By

Wednesday, October 24, 2018 - 9:00am to 10:45am
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic 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

Monday, October 22, 2018 - 8:00am to 11:59pm
Event Type: 
Virtual
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

This self-paced training is designed for individuals who have experience with the 5th edition of the Quality Matters Rubric. The rubric update will reintroduce the basic Quality Matters principles, address changes made to the Quality Matters Course Worksheet and Course Review Management System, and identify the changes to the 6th edition of the rubric.

Within 24 hours of registration (M-F), you will be enrolled in the "2018 Quality Matters Rubric Update Workshop" in D2L. The workshop consists of two lessons and one acknowledgement quiz. Access to an electronic copy of the 6th edition rubric will be available in D2L after you complete all components of the update.

*Workshop is ongoing from July 15, 2018 - December 10, 2018.
This workshop is not a substitute for KSU online teaching certification. 

Presented By

Friday, October 19, 2018 - 12:30pm to 2:30pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

The SoTL Writing Group is an informal gathering of faculty working on projects at any stage of the SoTL process, from idea generation to manuscript publication. In this group, faculty members share their ideas, exchange peer feedback, and receive professional mentoring as they work on individual or collaborative SoTL projects with the goal of enhancing student learning. Faculty may drop in and out of this group as their schedule permits; no registration is necessary.

Presented By

Friday, October 19, 2018 - 12:00pm to 1:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

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, October 16, 2018 - 2:00pm to 3:15pm
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

Making small changes to our teaching can make a big impact on student learning and no one knows that better than James Lang. In his book, Small Teaching: Everyday Lessons From the Science of Learning, Lang outlines learning theories and principles, describes multiple models, and offers practical advice and strategies for transforming teaching and learning. Book club participants receive a free copy of the book, so sign up and join us to discuss how we might apply Lang's ideas in our own classrooms.

Presented By

Tuesday, October 9, 2018 - 11:00am to 12:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

Are your students unprepared for class? Do they fail to turn in simple assignments? Do they seem disengaged? Resentful? How can we get our students to care about our class as much as we do? How do we spark motivation in students who seem “entitled” and “uninterested”?

Presented By

Friday, October 5, 2018 - 12:30pm to 2:30pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic Building (H) - Room 202

The SoTL Writing Group is an informal gathering of faculty working on projects at any stage of the SoTL process, from idea generation to manuscript publication. In this group, faculty members share their ideas, exchange peer feedback, and receive professional mentoring as they work on individual or collaborative SoTL projects with the goal of enhancing student learning. Faculty may drop in and out of this group as their schedule permits; no registration is necessary.

Presented By

Wednesday, October 3, 2018 - 11:00am to 12:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic Building (H) - Room 202

Faculty who teach in the hybrid modality may be challenged by designing learning strategies that prepare students before they attend class and leveraging the best of both environments to measure student learning. This workshop will explore opportunities to create accountability and assessment options.

Presented By

Monday, October 1, 2018 - 3:00pm to 4:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic Building (H) - Room 202

Peer coaching is a form of feeback that uses other faculty/staff to collect and provide assessment about areas you have targeted in your teaching. Benefits of this type of collaboration include: obtaining valuable feedback on your classroom performance, introducing others to new educational practices, modeling the value of assessment to the learners in the classroom, and quick propagation of ‘best practices’ within a community of educators. In this workshop, participants will learn about the principles behind peer coaching, tips on implementation, and get to see the process for producing and reporting peer coaching feedback.

Presented By

Monday, October 1, 2018 - 2:00pm to 3:00pm
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

This interactive webinar for graduate students and faculty addresses topics raised in The Slow Professor: Challenging the Culture of Speed in the Academy (Berg & Seeber 2016). We will explore connections between teaching and well-being and identify strategies and resources for slowing down in our personal and professional lives.

Presented By

Thursday, September 27, 2018 - 2:00pm to 3:30pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

This dual-purpose workshop is for all graduate students and those who would like to know more about how to use library resources (databases, indexes) and digital tools to collect, organize, and review literature. How do these research skills and processes connect to teaching undergraduate students critical thinking and academic literacy skills? Participants will explore how to apply their research skills to improve undergraduate teaching.

Presented By

Tuesday, September 25, 2018 - 10:00am to 11:00am
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

KSU Online Course 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 an 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

Monday, September 24, 2018 - 12:30pm to 1:45pm
Event Type: 
Book Club
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

Alexander Astin contends that higher education is biased toward students who are perceived as smart. As a consequence, the curricular structure and individual courses are designed to reward students who are "smart" and penalize (if not pose insurmountable barriers to) students who are not. This book club will discuss how a bias toward "smartness" affects our own teaching and limits what our students can accomplish. We will also consider Astin's suggestions for what we can do to change our mindsets as instructors and improve the success of more, equally deserving, students. Sign up to receive a free book and a discussion fitting for the USG's "Momentum Year."

Presented By

Friday, September 21, 2018 - 12:30pm to 2:30pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
CETL House #3211: Lab

The SoTL Writing Group is an informal gathering of faculty working on projects at any stage of the SoTL process, from idea generation to manuscript publication. In this group, faculty members share their ideas, exchange peer feedback, and receive professional mentoring as they work on individual or collaborative SoTL projects with the goal of enhancing student learning. Faculty may drop in and out of this group as their schedule permits; no registration is necessary.

Presented By

Thursday, September 20, 2018 - 11:00am to 12:15pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic Building (H) - Room 202

When we assign students a project or activity, we often take for granted that they will understand what we are asking them to do and why. Students do not always have the skills and ability to determine this, though, which is why writing assignments with a clear purpose, that explains the task in full, and provides the criteria on which students will be evaluated is so important. This webinar will explore the TiLT framework for assignment creation. Bring an assignment you currently use in one of your classes to study and revise throughout the session.

Presented By

Wednesday, September 19, 2018 - 2:00pm to 2:50pm
Event Type: 
Virtual
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

This webinar will provide an overview of best practices in teaching with learning assistants to improve student success. It will also provide an opportunity for faculty to share what has worked for them and to work together to identify strategies to overcome challenges that arise when facilitating a course with learning assistant support. 

Presented By

Wednesday, September 19, 2018 - 10:00am to 12:30pm
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.

Presented By

Tuesday, September 18, 2018 - 11:00am to 12:15pm
Event Type: 
Virtual
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

When we assign students a project or activity, we often take for granted that they will understand what we are asking them to do and why. Students do not always have the skills and ability to determine this, though, which is why writing assignments with a clear purpose, that explains the task in full, and provides the criteria on which students will be evaluated is so important. This webinar will explore the TiLT framework for assignment creation. Bring an assignment you currently use in one of your classes to study and revise throughout the session.

Presented By

Friday, September 14, 2018 - 12:00pm to 1:00pm
Event Type: 
Virtual
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

In this webinar, we will discuss strategies about connecting your online and face-to-face environments in your course. We will explore techniques for creating a "Need to Know" atmosphere and student accountability.

Webinar link and information will be emailed to you a few days before the webinar. 

Presented By

Wednesday, September 12, 2018 - 10:00am to 11:15am
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic Building (H) - Room 202

This workshop is designed to help participants choose and use a variety of assessment tools and techniques for STEM courses that can help us better understand our students’ performance in the classroom. We will discuss important concepts underpinning successful classroom assessment, describe a variety of classroom assessment tools and techniques for STEM courses, and note connections to helpful literature. During the session each participant will have an opportunity to articulate their own assessment needs, select several options for their own course from among a variety of effective assessment tools and techniques, and plan for initial implementation of one or two tools and techniques.

Presented By

Friday, September 7, 2018 - 12:30pm to 2:30pm
Event Type: 
Workshop
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic Building (H) - Room 202

The SoTL Writing Group is an informal gathering of faculty working on projects at any stage of the SoTL process, from idea generation to manuscript publication. In this group, faculty members share their ideas, exchange peer feedback, and receive professional mentoring as they work on individual or collaborative SoTL projects with the goal of enhancing student learning. Faculty may drop in and out of this group as their schedule permits; no registration is necessary.

Presented By

Friday, September 7, 2018 - 11:00am to 12:15pm
Event Type: 
Panel
Campus: 
Location: 
Academic Building (H) - Room 202

Do you find your students are often underprepared for the rigor and expectations of your class? This is a common challenge many of us face, yet we are expected to teach these students and many of us feel intense pressure to reduce DFW rates. What should we do? Should we fail them? Do we need to do what some view as handholding or coddling? In this panel you will learn about research on this topic, and several faculty colleagues will share though-provoking, successful approaches to moving students where they need to be by first meeting students where they are. Come and discuss your ideas with us as you learn about what you can do in the classroom to help more of your students build momentum and truly succeed, without compromising the integrity of your course.

Presented By

Thursday, September 6, 2018 - 12:00pm to 1:00pm
Event Type: 
Virtual
Campus: 
Location: 
Virtual

Inappropriate comments, cheating, lack of engagement . . . instructors often face problematic student behaviors. Do you know how to handle unexpected challenges? In this webinar, we will discuss a variety of problems that might arise over the course of the semester, some pre-emptive strategies you can implement to help avoid issues, how to handle situations in the moment, and who to follow up with after class is over. This webinar will address problematic student behaviors that occur in online and face-to-face classes.

Presented By

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