Pedagogical Series

There are so many learning technologies available out there, but which ones are right for you and how do you use them effectively to ensure student learning outcomes are achieved? What are your fellow instructors around campus using to transform their courses?

This series includes:

  • Instructor-led sessions:
    Faculty share their experiences with a learning technology and the approach they took to provide students with a richer and more effective way of learning. Hear about their challenges, successes and tips on best practices!
  • Special events:
    These include community forums, or introductions to helpful templates and techniques you can leverage in your course design.

Each session will include an overview of tools, resources and support involved.

Come listen in and you may walk out with a few bright ideas of your own!


Schedule

Register for a workshop by clicking on a session listed below.

  • Nov
    6

    (WEBINAR) Designing Effective Remote Final Assessments – November 6, 2020

    Time: 1:00pm – 2:00pm
    This webinar will provide tips and guidance on how to implement successful remote final assessments. Topics covered in this session will include: Exams in large and small classes; Assessment types: in person/live formats, take home/open book options, and oral exams; Designing effective question types; How technology can help: Canvas Quizzes, Respondus Lockdown Browser, Proctorio; Addressing and resolving student exam anxiety; Fostering a culture of academic integrity. Join us in this webinar to learn more about how to create effective remote assessments and adapt traditional exams to the online context.

  • Dec
    9

    (RESCHEDULED) Connecting Multimedia Course Content: A Panel Presentation on Tapestry – Dec 9, 2020

    Time: 11:00am – 12:00pm
    Tapestry Tool, a TLEF-funded project led by Steven Barnes (Associate Professor of Teaching, Psychology), provides a solution by allowing users to share content in “nodes” that can be connected and displayed as a virtual “tapestry” of interrelated topics.