Written by Heidi Fencl, Associate Professor
As I write this, I’m about half way through lesson planning to flip my introductory physics sequence. These musings are on the process of flipping a course, rather than on effectiveness or student response. I am excitedly, and perhaps naively, anticipating both when I teach the flipped sequence next fall. Continue reading
Written by Adolfo Garcia
This is part 2 of Adolfo Garcia’s discussion on mentoring. Click here to read part 1.
On cynical days I think students probably remember very little of what I teach them. I am rewarded though when I visit with families at graduation and parents say how impactful I was along the way.
Written by Adolfo Garcia
Recently I have thought a lot about first-generation students and what they need to succeed at UW-Green Bay. Mentoring plays a big part in student success. Continue reading
A group of faculty got together recently to discuss the CATL book club selection – “Engaging Students as Partners in Learning and Teaching: A Guide for Faculty” by Alison Cook-Sather, Catherine Bovill, and Peter Felten. Continue reading
This semester, I have 4 teaching assistants—two for my American Government and Politics class and two for my Introduction to Public Policy class. As the classes have progressed, I’ve noticed my teaching assistants making interesting discoveries about teaching. Continue reading
As I get nearer to the end of the semester (hard to believe) by necessity I am setting my sights on Spring, 2015. I am bringing a group of students to South Africa during the January Interim and so I must get my syllabi completed early (not my typical modus operandi) before I travel. And that leaves me to face one of my pedagogical demons on what to do about a textbook. Continue reading
Mathematics Senior Lecturer, Theresa Adsit, shares thoughts on her CATL Teaching Enhancement Grant funded project…
Having enjoyed the benefits of having randomized, computer generated homework problems available to assign to my Calculus and Intermediate Algebra students, I wanted to extend those same benefits to my Elementary Functions: Algebra and Trigonometry Math 104 students. Continue reading
This summer, I taught my first online course— Continue reading
Prior to teaching my Public Policy Analysis students the practical skills needed to produce good policy analyses, I would spend time grounding practice in classic theories of policymaking. Every semester, about half-way into these discussions, I would wish I hadn’t even bothered. Continue reading