Lamson Rm. 005
Can reserve for meetings!
- Mailing Address
17 High Street
Plymouth, NH 03264
The CETL Archives is a source for past information and presentations. Did you miss one of the workshops? Are you looking for support in certain areas? Find it here!
Dew U Rheelie Endurestand what it’s like to live in a place where a language that is unnatural to you, is the only way to communicate? Imagine being surrounded by people who are unaware of these boundaries. This informational hands-on workshop is meant to put faculty and students in the shoes of international and non-native English speaking students on campus, through exposure to language and communication barriers.
Christin Chenard ~ OER Resource Roundup
Michael Davidson ~ Advanced look at the next library website
Annie Hagar ~ Problem Solving: an everyday, life-long skill
Sandra McBournie ~ Contemplative Mind: Practice for Student, Teacher, and Self
Managing Your Online Identity – For Those In Higher Education and Those Who Aspire To Be, March 1, 10AM-12:30PM, 2 Pillsbury Street, Concord NH
This practical, timely, and hands-on, 2-part workshop explored online identity and assisted in making informed decisions about managing it. The handout referenced in the video below is HERE.
“Disability and Inclusion and Higher Education Learning Experiences” Dr. Suanne Gibson, Associate Professor, at Plymouth University in the UK, has carried out research in diversity and higher education learning experiences, which included Plymouth State University undergraduate education students.
Dr. Gibson presented, to faculty and students, her research experiences regarding inclusion and inclusive education. Considering our linked experiences of ‘inclusion’ in our roles as academics, instructors, and students. We close the session feeling empowered to promote factors in our classrooms that promote the retention and success of students from diverse groups.
Hedrick Smith, author of “Who Stole the American Dream”, October 24, 11:00am and 12:30pm:
Hedrick Smith’s Who Stole the American Dream? Was an eye-opening account of how, over the past four decades, the American Dream has been dismantled and we became two Americas. Smith documents the transfer of $6 trillion in middle-class wealth from home-owners to banks even before the housing boom went bust, and how the U.S. policy tilt favoring the rich is stunting America’s economic growth. Smith reveals how pivotal laws and policies were altered while the public wasn’t looking, how Congress often ignores public opinion, why moderate politicians got shoved to the sidelines, and how Wall Street often wins politically by hiring over 1,400 former government officials as lobbyists. Smith offers ideas for restoring America’s great promise and reclaiming the American Dream. Website: http://hedricksmith.com/
Click a thumbnail below to watch the 11am and 12:30pm sessions:
Moodle Grade Book Workshop, Wednesday, October 9: LTOE’s Justin L’Italien walks you through the basic process of building your Moodle grade book.
“What International Students Need at PSU, and How You Can Help,” October 13 presented by Jessica Pine and Najwa O’Hara from the PSU Center for Global Engagement. This presentation addresses issues that faculty and staff face when dealing with international students and create ideas for best practices for working with this unique group of students on our campus.
Academic Advising for International Students 2013 From the PSU Center for Global Engagment, Jane Barry and Debra Regan. Students who are attending PSU on student visas have unique academic requirements to meet for the Department of Homeland Security. Students who fail to meet these requirements jeopardize their legal status to remain in the United States. Participants learn about regulations that have a direct impact on advising these students. Actual advising scenarios are used to illustrate correct responses and recommendations during advising appointments.
Teaching Naked: How Moving Technology Out of Your College Classroom Will Improve Student Learning On October 17, 2013, Dr. José Bowen presented this workshop at Keene State College. He started the workshop with an overview of what Clayton Christensen describes as disruptive innovation, when a seemingly “unattractive or inconsequential to industry” innovation eventually redefines the industry. Think about film cameras, online banking or even the post office. In the case of education, the disruption is the fact that “knowledge” is no longer confined to libraries and universities. Knowledge and information can now be found online any time you want it. And more particularly, knowledge via courses can be free in the case of MOOCs (Massive Open Online Courses) as modeled at some of the most prestigious universities such as Harvard, MIT and Stanford.