385 Matching Annotations
  1. Jun 2024
    1. Cheating, plagiarism Conduct that jeopardizes health and safety Tardiness Profanity Pornography Children or pets in class Private conversations or inappropriate displays of affection Uncooperativeness Continually leaving one’s seat Eating and drinking Reading unrelated materials Use of all unauthorized electronic devices, such as walkmans, phones, beepers, pagers, ipods, and music players. Soliciting of funds and/or signatures

      some of these seem mild - but it could be great if they were enforced. Students need to learn how to behave professionally.

    2. Disruptive behavior includes behavior that interferes with the legitimate instructional, administrative, or service functions of the college.  However, should any behavior threaten the personal safety of any student, faculty member, staff, or administrator, or be displayed with such emotional intensity that it causes fear or concern in others, at that point such behavior is classified as a CRISIS and will necessitate a call to Campus Safety (925) 424-1699.

      distinguishes between disruption and crisis

    1. If online class, faculty can moderate and/or temporarily disable LMS functions to prevent the student from further activity until a resolution is determined.

      disable LMS access....not sure how we could do that.

    2. Talking when the instructor or others are speaking

      while I agree, I don't see this enforced much

    1. The following behaviours do not constitute bullying.(a) A single incident of unreasonable behaviour. However, single or one-offincidents of unreasonable conduct can also cause a risk to health and safetyand may breach other University policies and should not be ignored.(b) Reasonable management practices.(c) Low-level conflict as defined in subclause 8(3).(2) Reasonable management practices include (but are not limited to):(a) a direction to carry out reasonable duties and instructions;(b) a direction to comply with University rules, protocols, policies andprocedures;(c) setting reasonable goals, standards and deadlines;

      Now this makes sense and defining "not bullying" is a great idea to protect people against false accusations.

    1. Project Teams serve several purposes:

      Could easily be translated to online environment

    2. the program provides a combination of traditional instruction and the enhancement of nontraditional instruction and learning that takes place within a Project Team.

      These policies could many times apply to online teams - most of this is outdated info since there are no inperson AGOS courses anymore

    3. The classrooms, student center, and project team locations are places to learn, to socialize and to grow. Each person must be recognized to have certain rights which do not conflict with the Community Expectations nor infringe upon the rights of others in the spirit of the University motto “to served, and not be served.”  These rights include the following: The right to study without distraction. The right to personal privacy. The right to study in a clean environment. The right to be treated with respect and dignity. The right to hold different values. The right to redress grievances. The right to serve the community.

      Online environments are not listed here but should be.

      Right to be treated with respect and dignity

    4. Academic Misconduct/Honor Code violations are related to a student’s class work, the appropriate response is vested in the professor.

      Professor has to judge on academic misconduct / honor code violation

    5. All communication between students and other students, or between students and faculty, must be conducted in a manner that is respectful, using language that is professional.

      BU's 2 lines on student to student communication

    1. Degrees of Disciplinary Sanctions:

      8 levels before permeant dismissal

    2. The use of mobile devices (cellphones, beepers, tablets and other smart devices) in the classroom is determined by the faculty member’s mobile device use guidelines for that class. Adhere to the expectations communicated by the faculty member for that course.

      phone use can be against policy if faculty state it is

    3. . Computer and Network Abuse

      Interesting the tech conduct is in the general conduct policy now.

    4. any act that constitutes violent behavior and any other behavior that adversely affects the College or its educational programs or mission.  Attempts to commit acts prohibited by the Code may also be addressed through the conduct process. All members of the College community, students, faculty and staff, have the responsibility to report nonacademic misconduct.

      Everyone is a reporter

    5. If a disruptive student refuses to leave when told, the faculty member will contact SCF Public Safety to remove the student.

      explicit statement about having students removed by security

    1. Violation of Student Code of Conduct ReportStudent's Name: _______________________________________________________________Student Identification Number: __________________________Instructor’s Name: ________________________________ Office Phone #: ________________Instructor’s E-mail Address: ______________________________________________________Course Title: _________________________________________________________________Course Number: _________________________ Section Number: ________Description of Incident (use additional pages if necessary)__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________Describe the instructions that were given to the student:______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________Was the student asked to leave the class? Yes _____ No_____N/A_________Did the student leave voluntarily? Yes _____ No _____Were the police contacted? Yes ____ No ____If yes, officer’s name: _____________________ Officer’s Department: ____________________Action taken by Police (list report number and whether arrest occurred):______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________Faculty Member’s Signature_____________________________________Date: ____________Submit copy of form electronically to: student, department chair, and to Student Judicial Programs (who will sharewith Student Development Office) at tp-sheridan@wiu.edu or via fax to 309-298-1203

      form sample

  2. May 2024
    1. To be successful in this class, youwill need to log in at least three times per week to accesscourse materials and to participate actively in the class.

      I like this multiple login requirement for students being stated.

    2. engaging face-to-face class experience is composedof the classroom space, the scheduled meeting times, theproximity of students to the instructor and one another, andthe social norms that motivate students to participate.

      face-to-face architecture of engagement ---classroom --schedule meeting times --proximity of students to instructor and each otehr --social norms to encourage participation

    3. Perceptions ofquality deficiencies in online classes are sometimes based inassumptions that instructors are better able to engage withstudents, and to encourage more active learning, in face-to-face environments

      but is this really true with GenZ

    1. student-faculty contact in and out of classes is the most important factor in student motivation and involvement.  Faculty concern helps students get through rough times and keep on working.  Knowing a few faculty members well enhances students’ intellectual commitment and encourages them to think about their own values and future plans

      Contact outside of the classroom is difficult for both commuters in on-ground courses and online environments. Also it's becoming an issue for traditional students who are working more and more hours to reduce overall costs of education.

    2. More importantly, transactional distance is not a static measurement, but variable with dynamics based on the interaction or gap between any one instructor and any one student—including face-to-face environments—and includes both psychological and communications space where there is potential for misunderstandings.  The space and time gap can be closed with deliberate elements of interaction by the instructor

      transactional distance can be an issue in on-ground classes

    1. ocial presence has also been linkedto student retention and intention to reenroll in online course rates

      social presence influences retention

    2. esearch has also shown that social presence can influ-ence students’ learning experiences, including students’ participation and motivationto participate

      student motivation

    3. Research has shown us that students’ relationshipswith faculty have a direct and significant effect on their scholarly engagement

      instructor - student relationship

    1. video chats were one of the factorsstudents reported to increase the teacher-student relationship

      video chats

    2. A study by Glazier (2016) of 465 studentsover six years compared one course that used built-in rapport-buildingstrategies, such as humanized instruction features like video, extensivepersonalized feedback on assignments, and personalized emails, to anonline course with none of the above rapport-building strategies. The studyexamined rapport through course grades and an anonymous studentsurvey. Both qualitative and quantitative data show that rapport buildingby the instructor can improve student success as measured by coursegrades and retention rates (Glazier, 2016)

      rapport building by instructor improves student success

    3. three distinct elements that contribute tostudent engagement: course design, instructor role, and student role

      student engagement factors: Course design Instructor role Student Role

    4. posit that without specialconsideration, the typical asynchronous discussion format of many onlinecourses aligns poorly with constructivist theory and the nature of learningcomplex course material, such as that which is found in most MAEdcourses.

      design of online asynchronous discussions

    5. The categories were examined for purpose andsatisfaction, and the authors claim that though students value beingengaged in a variety of ways in online courses, instructors do not integratea wide variety of tools, whether due to lack of knowledge or training

      Importance of tool variety in online courses

    1. . Moore (2013) found thatTD was the single biggest predictor of student satisfaction in online classes, a finding confirmed by morerecent research as well (Weidlich & Bastiaens, 2018). Low online retention rates are explained, in part, bythe potentially high barrier to contact and relationship-building between faculty and students in onlinecourses.

      importance of transactional distance and instructor presence

    1. found that facultyperceived themselves as more accessibleto students than the students did. Studentsreported that because they were paying fortheir instructors’ time, they expected timelyresponses to their emails. Additionally,Foral et al. were surprised to learn that thestudents in the campus courses expected aquicker response from an email than did theonline students

      faculty perceive themselves more available than students

    2. Transactional distance is “...a psychological and communications gap, aspace of potential misunderstanding betweenthe inputs of instructor and those of thelearner” (Moore, 1991, p. 2) created by thephysical distance separating online instructorsfrom their learners

      transactional distance

    1. Respond within a given time frame. Let students know when they can expect a response from you via email or in the LMS and stick to it. Students should know that they’ll be able to get answers or assistance in a set amount of time.

      Importance of creating grading expectations and living by them.

    1. . If online courses continue to be part of the long-termstrategic plan for academic institutions, we need to consider howto teach students the skills they will need to become self-regulatedlearners. The ultimate goal is to create learning environments inwhich students are effective learners

      teaching self regulation

    2. with higher levels of social presence in discussion postshad statistically significantly higher ratings on written assessmentmeasures. Both of the studies demonstrate that increased socialpresence gives students a stronger sense of community and is ef-fective for improving student learning

      or maybe they are just more engaged with the course, they are putting more into the course.

    3. Teaching students to be self-directed learners is an on-going goal for many educators (Fink, 2013). However, until morestudents have these skills, online educators might consider struc-turing courses in ways that teach these skills in addition to coursecontent

      Teaching students responsibility is an issue in both face-to-face and online learning. Just because you are sitting in a classroom doesn't mean you are engaged.

    4. robust theme in the reasons given for preferringface-to-face delivery formats is the perceived lack of interactionwith an instructor in online courses.This was evident in statementsthat suggested that students believe they would have to “teachthemselves”, or that they would prefer a course taught by a “hu-man” or a “real teacher”.

      need for instructor interaction

    5. This suggests that students do not view onlinediscussion forums as equivalent to in-class interactions.

      discussion forums

    6. udent perceptions may be based on old typologiesof distance education akin to correspondence courses, regardless of actual experience with onlinecourses, and 2) course preferences are related to issues involving teaching presence and self-regulated

      Student perceptions of face-to-face vs online learning

    1. Failing to include all of a student’s educational needs in the PLAAFP:

      is there a list somewhere that explains what falls under "educational need"

    2. A thorough evaluation should include vision and hearing screenings, even though the primary area of concern is academics.

      so could we include depression/anxiety screenings?>

    3. the evaluation must address all areas of student need, even if the area does not seem to be related to a student’s suspected disability.

      including social emotional? I feel like this part is almost never on IEPs and could be greatly used.

  3. Nov 2023
    1. Things that have no interest to you can be ignored without anxiety.

      This is one of the primary keys.

      When taking college-like courses now later in life, I can do so with a much broader perspective. I can focus on the broader shape of the course and the information that intrigues me and place less focus on the nitty-gritty details that a high school or college student might be expected to memorize.

      Of course, some of this would depend on the professor and the evaluations they planned on giving. If it was a humanities course where creating a paper or two was primary over memorizing details, then students might be able to get away with something closer to "professional" notes versus "student" notes. Depending on a syllabus, there could definitely be some overlap between the two.

  4. Oct 2023
    1. "Causal Triplet: An Open Challenge for Intervention-centric Causal Representation Learning" Yuejiang Liu1, 2,* YUEJIANG.LIU@EPFL.CH Alexandre Alahi2 ALEXANDRE.ALAHI@EPFL.CH Chris Russell1 CMRUSS@AMAZON.DE Max Horn1 HORNMAX@AMAZON.DE Dominik Zietlow1 ZIETLD@AMAZON.DE Bernhard Sch ̈olkopf1, 3 BS@TUEBINGEN.MPG.DE Francesco Locatello1 LOCATELF@AMAZON.DE

  5. Aug 2023
    1. when we step into uncertainty, our bodies respond physiologically and mentally.
      • for: transition, uncertainty, uncertainty - neuroscience, ingroup, outgroup, letting go, lifetime student
      • paraphrase
        • Uncertainty brings
          • immune system deterioration
          • brain cells wither and even die
          • creativity and intelligence decrease
        • We often go from fear to anger because fear is a state of certainty.
        • We become morally judgmental, an extreme version of oneself.
          • conservatives become ultra-conservative
          • liberals become ultra liberal.
        • because we retreat to a place of safety and familiarity.
        • The problem is that the world changes.
        • Since we have to adapt or die, if we want to shift from A to B,
          • the first step is not B.
          • the first step is to go from A to not A
            • to let go of our biases and assumptions;
            • to step into the very place that our brain evolved to avoid;
            • to step into the place of the unknown.
            • to step into a liminal space
      • comment
        • Uncertainty is uncomfortable
        • and can drive us into our familiar, accepted, insular ingroup
        • In other words, lead to greater social polarization.
        • Adaptation requires us to step into the unknown.
        • Big changes in our lives therefore require us to go
          • from the familiar and comfortable space,
          • to the unfamiliar and uncomfortable
            • movement away from our comfort zone, as is happening as the polycrisis we face gains traction.
    2. If you and I are in conflict, it's as if we're at the opposite ends of the same line. And my aim is to prove that you're wrong and to shift you towards me. The problem is, you are doing exactly the same.
      • for: lifetime student, student universalis
      • definition: student universalis
        • student of life
      • comment
        • the perspective of the student universalis is:
          • I search for truth
          • truth through ideas is an ideal that I can never reach
          • I only have nearer and nearer approximations to it
          • I realize that all my ideas are tentative, provisional and temporary
          • I can replace an old idea with a new one through my own discovery or when others share their discovery with me
          • I will not be biased in my search for truth, whether it is from the youngest child or a perceived foe
          • I will not hesitate to share my truth if it is open to being received by others
          • there is no conflict, only the search for truth together
    1. try asking questions that lead the person to question what they believe.
      • for: lifetime student
      • comment
        • we are all students of life
        • raising the question helps others to explore in an open manner, and taps into themselves as lifetime studuents
  6. Jun 2023
  7. May 2023
    1. If you always wished to live a British lifestyle and culture then the United Kingdom is surely the country to pick. UK education system has plenty of courses to offer. One can get top-class education along with living the UK lifestyle. The UK welcomes international students with respect and dignity. It makes them feel at home. This land accepts everyone across the globe which makes it multicultural. The courses are relatively short compared to the other countries. Along with study one can get exposure to travel across the country and can feel nature’s beauty. Excellon Education & Immigration – UK Student Visa Consultant in Ahmedabad can help you to achieve your goal. We are a well-known UK student visa consultant in Gujarat providing outstanding sessions to Indian students.

      If you always wished to live a British lifestyle and culture then the United Kingdom is surely the country to pick. UK education system has plenty of courses to offer. One can get top-class education along with living the UK lifestyle. The UK welcomes international students with respect and dignity. It makes them feel at home. This land accepts everyone across the globe which makes it multicultural. The courses are relatively short compared to the other countries. Along with study one can get exposure to travel across the country and can feel nature’s beauty.

      Excellon Education & Immigration – UK Student Visa Consultant in Ahmedabad can help you to achieve your goal. We are a well-known UK student visa consultant in Gujarat providing outstanding sessions to Indian students.

    1. Australia is a wonderful country and accepts people from different religions and cultural backgrounds. Apart from the multicultural population, this country has so much to offer. Cities like Sydney, Melbourne, Brisbane, and many more have great employment opportunities.

      People here live quality of life. This land provides numerous career opportunities for those who want to excel in their career. Australia is well-known for its higher-quality of education. The economic growth is quite steady and you can have a high standard of living.

    1. Canada is a great place to live. Nowadays, people tend to migrate to other countries in order of better lifestyle or quality education. Therefore, many immigrants choose Canada for a high standard of living.

      Canada is considered one of the best countries in Northern America because it has got residential neighborhood. Many immigrants are attracted to its big cities, top-ranking universities, and beautiful landscapes. This country is popular because it accepts multiculturalism along with maintaining its cultural and religious practices.

    1. Student Visa Consultant and Immigration Consultant in Ahmedabad

      Do you want to pursue your education abroad? Or do you intend to move abroad in search of a better employment opportunity? It can be quite difficult and overwhelming to apply for a student visa or an immigration visa, especially if you are unfamiliar with the legal processes required. An immigration or visa specialist would be helpful in this situation. Many immigration and visa professionals in Ahmedabad can guide you through the challenging visa application process. It will cover the services offered by immigration and student visa consultants in Ahmedabad in this article.

  8. Apr 2023
    1. Oakeshott saw educationas part of the ‘conversation of mankind’, wherein teachers induct their studentsinto that conversation by teaching them how to participate in the dialogue—howto hear the ‘voices’ of previous generations while cultivating their own uniquevoices.

      How did Michael Oakeshott's philosophy overlap with the idea of the 'Great Conversation' or 20th century movement of Adler's Great Books of the Western World.

      How does it influence the idea of "having conversations with the text" in the annotation space?

  9. Mar 2023
    1. When instruction must be repeated, it means that the school, as well as the pupil, has failed.

      I agree with this statement because the student failed because they couldn't understand the material, but it is the school's fault for not providing the tools for the student to be successful such as tutoring or help make course work easier to understand. I think this is important to the history of psychology because we have more resources now that are being used to help students not fail. Back in history there probably wasn't many resources to make sure someone would pass a class or understand material. There are many resources now that are being used to help improve intelligence and prevent failure.

    1. Student voice and choice means more than letting students select from various assignment options; it means allowing students to develop a sense of ownership of the classroom and their own learning

      Choice versus ownership

  10. Nov 2022
    1. They also need to communicate their potential, i.e., what they are able to learn, as well as toreceive guidance on how to realize their potential

      Fascinating idea of systems not only serving to inform learners/earners about where they can go and how to get there, but to also be a reliable signal about their potential to advisors, councilors, social workers, navigators, parents, recruiters and others

    1. Teaching and technology in higher education: student perceptions and personal reflections

      -I will download the full article through EBSCO.

      -This article provides insight to students perspectives of how they learned with technology in their higher education classrooms.

      -rating 7/10

      Milliken, J., & Barnes, L. P. (2002). Teaching and technology in higher education: student perceptions and personal reflections. Computers & Education, 39(3), 223-235.

  11. www.middlesex.mass.edu www.middlesex.mass.edu
    1. Student Involvement: A Developmental Theoryfor Higher Education

      -This article will provide me with an overview of the learning theory known as student involvement and how it can be used in higher education settings.

      -rating 7/10

      Astin, A. W. (1984). Student involvement: A developmental theory for higher education. Journal of college student personnel, 25(4), 297-308.

  12. Sep 2022
    1. Denmark’s data protection regulator found that local schools did not really understand what Google was doing with students’ data and as a result blocked around 8,000 students from using the Chromebooks that had become a central part of their daily education.

      Danish data regulator puts a temporary ban on Google education products

  13. Aug 2022
    1. To be clear, I don’t see John’s progress as a reflection of my teaching. He discovered how to use speech-to-text tools to help him write. He showed up and worked hard every day in our virtual classroom. He took initiative and persevered— all skills I didn’t teach him.

      Useful reminder, connected to our goals and roles, as learning pros. Some of us celebrate when people empower themselves through learning. Yet, some people have issues with the fact that there hasn't been an intervention.

      My little quip:

      People learn despite teachers.

    1. The instructor may require the submission of the notesas an evidence of pro ress before the writing of the essayis begun, or he may as! for their presentation with the com-pleted essay.

      It's nice to have some evidence of progress, but I know very few students who appreciated this sort of grading practice. I know I hated it as a kid, so it's particularly pernicious and almost triggering to see it in print going back to 1908, 1911, and subsequently up to 1931.

  14. Jun 2022
    1. https://hybridpedagogy.org/ethical-online-learning/

      An interesting perspective on ethical and supportive online learning. More questions and explorations than answers, but then framing is a majority of the battle.

      I'm generally in agreement with much of the discussion here.

      This was a fabulous piece for "thinking against". Thanks Sean Michael Morris, and Lora Taub.

      I definitely got far more out of it by reading and annotating than I ever would in its original keynote presentation version.

    2. Collegial pedagogy in online learning is about creating conditions for learners to bring their voices fully into the conversations that matter most to them. Conditions that lift up students as agents, as readers of their world, imagining their world as if it could be otherwise.
    3. granting pedagogical privilege to an edtech that convinces us the pedagogical arc of the universe bends towards analytics, assessment, and grading—these silence student voices by omitting them.
    4. But systems of schooling and educational institutions–and much of online learning– are organized in ways that deny their voices matter. My role is to resist those systems and structures to reclaim the spaces of teaching and learning as voice affirming. Voice amplifying.

      Modeling annotation and note taking can allow students to see that their voices matter in conversation with the "greats" of knowledge. We can and should question authority. Even if one's internal voice questions as one reads, that might be enough, but modeling active reading and note taking can better underline and empower these modes of thought.

      There are certainly currents within American culture that we can and should question authority.

      Sadly some parts of conservative American culture are reverting back to paternalized power structures of "do as I say and not as I do" which leads to hypocrisy and erosion of society.

      Education can be used as a means of overcoming this, though it requires preventing the conservative right from eroding this away from the inside by removing books and certain thought from the education process that prevents this. Extreme examples of this are Warren Jeff's control of religion, education, and social life within his Mormon sect.

      Link to: - Lawrence Principe examples of the power establishment in Western classical education being questioned. Aristotle wasn't always right. The entire history of Western science is about questioning the status quo. (How can we center this practice not only in science, but within the humanities?)

      My evolving definition of active reading now explicitly includes the ideas of annotating the text, having a direct written conversation with it, questioning it, and expanding upon it. I'm not sure I may have included some or all of these in it before. This is what "reading with a pen in hand" (or digital annotation tool) should entail. What other pieces am I missing here which might also be included?

  15. May 2022
    1. only 52% of students agree that when they give feedback, they know their voice is heard.
    2. Eighty-seven percent of students who report feeling understood are satisfied with their experience overall compared to just 45% of students who say their institution doesn’t understand what's important to them.
  16. Apr 2022
    1. This strategy has been shown to substantially increase student achievement across all grade levels (elementary through college) and with students who present with various disabilities (Haydon, Mancil, Kroeger, McLeskey, & Lin, 2011).

      Guided notes (or skeletal notes with broad topic headings) are a useful pedagogical scaffolding technique to encourage students to take notes. Methods like this have been show to improve student outcomes at all levels as well as for those with disabilities.

  17. Feb 2022
    1. Colleges and universities are urged to reconsider their ap-proaches to student discipline by attempting to integrate the academic and nonacademic worlds of students through a broad-based, unified approach that demonstrates and rein-forces the importance and integrity of institutional values. They should begin this process by reviewing and clarifying institutional values as they are already articulated in mission statements, codes of conduct, and academic integrity poli-cies.

      Dannells, Michael. 1997. From Discipline to Derdopment: Rethinking Student Conduct in Higher Education. ASHE- ERIC Higher Education Report Volume 25, No. 2. Washington, D.C. The George Washington University, Graduate School of Education and Human Development.

  18. Jan 2022
    1. Une énorme charge de travail pour les étudiants n’est pas un indicateur de rigueur.

      Given learners' current levels of anxiety, Quebec's Action Plan on Higher Education Mental Health could become quite significant. Wonder who's currently finding solutions to these issues. Workload is controversial enough a topic that a "Design Thinking" #SolutionMode might be even more fitting than assessments of what counts as a heavy burden.

  19. Dec 2021
    1. first-day surveys, name tents, and very brief in-class writing about students’ values or daily lives help students experience a sense of belonging.

      Now imagine it from the students' POV, students who are taken 4 or more courses, and having to do the same engagement exercises over and over again in all their classes.

      I think it would drive them in the opposite direction from that intended by the instructor.

  20. Nov 2021
  21. Oct 2021
    1. It's hiding at https://readwise.io/pricing, but they do offer a 50% student discount if you email them in advance. I think it's still a bit steep for the functionality that the service offers, but some may find it a bit more palatable at least.

  22. Sep 2021
  23. Aug 2021
    1. “They have to decide whether to eat or pay for the book, whether to pay rent or pay for the book. It’s a one-time cost, but it has multiple implications of students sacrificing utilities, for example, and then putting their housing at risk.”
  24. Jul 2021
    1. NIHR HPRU in Behavioural Science and Eval Bristol. (2021, May 27). Event: The CONQUEST study has collected data on the contacts, behaviour & symptoms of staff & students @BristolUni during #COVID19 to inform policy & math modelling. Join us for this webinar on 8 June for an update on the study, its impact & future plans. Https://t.co/DHrmferP0L https://t.co/25cOASdyKJ [Tweet]. @HPRU_BSE. https://twitter.com/HPRU_BSE/status/1397906695775473671

  25. Jun 2021
    1. "Music education students enter universities from diverse backgrounds that include musical experiences in “subaltern” musical practices (rock bands, music theatre, hip hop, and other genres). After four years or so in the institutional environment, we send them out to the world somehow convinced that what they ought to be teaching is the Western canon."

    1. enefits over the in-person classroom. “Online, we’re all face-to-face. There’s no sitting back in the fourth row like in a lecture hall,”

      Which is true if students are turning on their cameras. However, what about when students refuse to turn on their cameras or are not in a feasible position to participate (e.g. driving down the interstate or skiing down Brian Head?

    1. Oversharing. Crying, disclosing intimate details, and telling long (unrelated and/or unsolicited) stories about one’s personal life may indicate the lack of an essential social work skill: personal boundaries.

      Testing out the annotate feature. Student 1 will highlight sections according to the prompts, as shown HERE.

      For example: "This is me during interviews. I say too much and veer off topic."

  26. May 2021
    1. Tanya Hannaford, M.Ed. (2021, February 6). I’ve been teaching face to face all school year, and I’m here to tell you: Face to face instruction doesn’t = better mental health for students. They’re all still struggling. Because it’s a pandemic. [Tweet]. @WritingWoman7. https://twitter.com/WritingWoman7/status/1358052392378507266

  27. Apr 2021
    1. Website

      this is great that their is a link to their website. Wasn't expecting this but it is a great feature.

    1. Personal website External Link Miah Jeffra Email Login to view emailexample@domain.com

      Don't know about former students access to the phonebook. Probably frustrating for them not to be able to view the email if they would like to contact the professor and no longer can access their account. But, I get why it's hidden.

    1. Faculty & Staff

      as a professional now, I would know to look here first — and faculty and staff is clearly in sight and intuitive.

  28. Mar 2021