Familiar faces from across campus are coming together to provide new opportunities to support teaching and learning under an administrative structure that will deepen partnerships and collaboration between established programs.
Drawing on current research, the Distance Teaching & Learning conference will explore technology-enabled teaching environments, including virtual reality and multimedia.
Participants will learn innovative teaching strategies as well as how to collect data on how well these approaches are in their own classrooms.
Lisa Andresen is teaching science for the first time this year with the help of two WEI educator institutes she attended.
The Delta Program has helped to prepare hundreds of UW–Madison graduate students for faculty positions in STEM fields.
Several programs are ranked among the nation’s best in the 2017 edition of the magazine's “Best Graduate Schools.”
In August, William Karpus will become the Graduate School’s dean — the first since a restructuring last year to enhance UW–Madison’s role in graduate education and research. He is tasked with serving more than 9,000 students across 150 departments. He will also work closely with Marsha Mailick, vice chancellor for research and graduate education, in developing a distinct Graduate School.
A new MOOC (Massive Open Online Course) offering an in-person twist — local weekly facilitated meetings — debuts next week to help future and current college STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) faculty become better teachers. It is designed to be of special interest to grad students planning to teach professionally.