3 Days in May 2020

ZOOM Links for ALL Sessions

For security purposes, the Links doc is only viewable from an Augsburg email address.

If you anticipate needing any type of accommodation, please contact the University Events department at events@augsburg.edu in advance of your participation.

*Some sessions may be recorded. This is up to the organizer(s) of the specific workshops. Sessions who have said they would record are marked (*).

You can choose to add the CTL Calendar to your Google Calendar by clicking the + sign on the bottom right of the calendar, which is on the right sidebar throughout the CTL page. You can then copy individual sessions over to your personal calendar as you wish.

Jump to Details About Each Session

Day 1: Tuesday, May 12, 2020
9 a.m. – 10 a.m. Grounding Online Teaching Practice in the Community of Inquiry PowerPoint Slides
10:15 a.m. – 10:45 a.m. ZOOM Basics* ZOOM Recording
10:15 a.m – 10:45 am. Mini Lectures: Best Practices PowerPoint Slides
11 a.m. – 12 p.m.
Let Them Hear You! Personalizing Your Feedback with Audio-Visual Tools*
PowerPoint Slides
ZOOM Recording
11 a.m. – 12 p.m. ZOOM Training: Effective Zoom Use (Zoom Pedagogy)*
ZOOM Recording
12:15 p.m. – 12:45 p.m. Hot Plate Social
1-3 p.m.
Don’t overdue it: How librarians can help you effectively find and use electronic resources to support your course and save students money* ZOOM Recording
1-3 p.m.
APS Training (Invitation-Only due to participation max allowance)*
1-3 p.m.
ICD Workshop (2020 ICD Grant Awardees Only)
Day 2: Wednesday, May 13, 2020
8:30 a.m. – 10:30 a.m. APS Training (Invitation-Only due to participation max allowance)*
9 a.m. – 11 a.m. Faculty Review Portfolios*
10:45 a.m. – 11:15 a.m. Lets Talk: The Value of Synchronous Instruction
PowerPoint Slides
10:45 a.m. – 12 p.m. High-Touch Teaching in a No-Touch (Online) Classroom*
PowerPoint Slides
11:15 a.m. – 11:30 a.m. 15 Minute TechTalk: Mac Shortcuts* ZOOM Recording
11:45 a.m. – 12 p.m. 15 Minute TechTalk: Windows Shortcuts* ZOOM Recording
12:15 p.m. – 12:45 p.m. Hot Plate Social
1 p.m. – 2 p.m.
Experiential Learning in the Digital Age: Creating Practicum Opportunities during COVID19*
PowerPoint Slides
ZOOM Recording
1 p.m. – 2:15 p.m.
“Responding to Racial Bias and Microaggressions in the Online Environment” Pre-Recorded Webinar
2:30 p.m. – 3:00 p.m. Preparing Students for Online Learning
Day 3: Thursday, May 14, 2020
9 a.m. – 10 a.m. Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion in an Online Environment
PowerPoint Slides
10:15 a.m. – 10:45 a.m. VoiceThread 1 (Intro. to VoiceThread)*
10:15 a.m. – 11:15 a.m. AugSem 2020 – Welcoming and Supporting the Incoming Class of 2024*
PowerPoint Slides
ZOOM Recording
10:45 a.m. – 11:15 a.m. VoiceThread 2 (Students using VoiceThread to Present, etc.)*
11:30 a.m. – 12:30 p.m. Protecting Learning Spaces on the Internet
PowerPoint Slides
12:45 p.m. – 1:15 p.m. FERPA* PowerPoint Slides
1:30 p.m. – 2:30 p.m. Group Presentations in an Online Environment*
2:30 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. Hot Plate Social/Closing

Table shows schedule of events for the 3 Days in May.

Day 1: Tuesday, May 12

9 a.m. – 10:15 a.m.

Grounding Online Teaching Practice in the Community of Inquiry
Jennifer Bankers-Fulbright, Jenny Hanson, and Bonnie Tensen

Learn how to ground your virtual teaching practice in a framework that focuses on presence.  Dating back to John Dewy who molded a scientific process of inquiry into a broader learning approach , this widely embraced practice has been adapted for online teaching and learning.  As we move to establish community norms and cultural practices around online teaching, see how  teaching presence, social presence, and cognitive presence can work for you!

PowerPoint Slides


10:15 a.m. – 10:45 a.m.

Mini Lectures: Best Practices
Jenny Hanson and Jennifer Bankers-Fulbright

Chunking learning into smaller bits helps students learn. Online mini lectures (short 3-5 minutes) add presence, personality, activity variety, and focused time with the sage on the stage. In this session, we will examine the best practices for creating mini lectures that your students will love!

PowerPoint Slides


ZOOM Basics*
Christy Mattingly and Marilyn Wetterer

What do you want to know about Zoom? This session will begin with a poll asking participants what topics they would most like to learn about. Topics may include: Google calendar integration, Zoom app vs. web site, security, tools, hosting and participating features, chat, and recording.

[Notes: Settings (including Security); Interface: Participants pane-raise your hand, polling, sharing screen, controlling toolbar, recording – allowing students to share, assigning co-host, breakout rooms, scheduling a meeting vs. instant meeting, changing views, controlling the meeting – muting mics, lighting, virtual background, share computer sound-video, Whiteboard, New Share, annotation toolbar]

ZOOM Recording


11 a.m. – 12 p.m.

Let Them Hear You! Personalizing Your Feedback with Audio-Visual Tools*
Bonnie Tensen, Eric Strom, and Diane Pike

In the online environment, providing personalized feedback using audio or video is a powerful means of connecting with your students. This session provides tips for using simple-to-use tools that can streamline your grading.

PowerPoint Slides

ZOOM Recording


Zoom Training: Effective Zoom Use (Zoom Pedagogy)*
Christy Mattingly and Marilyn Wetterer

Description:Teaching through Zoom is not the same as teaching in a F2F classroom. This session will help you set the stage for communication, provide ideas for structuring group work, and ways to use polling as well as the annotation toolbar to engage students.

ZOOM Recording


12:15 p.m. – 12:45 p.m.

Hot Plate Social

“Wanna Talk About It?” open social hosted by Michael Wentzel and Ana Ribeiro.


1 p.m. – 3 p.m.

Don’t overdue it: How librarians can help you effectively find and use electronic resources to support your course and save students money*
Mike Bloomberg, Caroline Wack, and Ron Kurpiers

The first half of this session will present some ideas and options for using library-licensed electronic resources–such as journal articles, streaming videos, and e-books–to extend your course objectives. The second half of the session will discuss finding and using open educational resources, or OER. Both library resources and OER offer innovative pedagogical opportunities and can save your students money!

ZOOM Recording


APS Training Session (Invitation-Only due to participation max allowance)*

Kurtis Hagans from EAB will be joining us virtually to train on the Academic Performance Solutions tool. This tool will allow us to better prepare for the future by giving all of you access to key metrics from across Augsburg’s student information system, HR system, and general ledger. The training that Kurtis will be providing is focused specifically on how you can use APS to explore whether you have the appropriate number of courses with the appropriate number of sections at the appropriate section size, given student demand. To be clear, this tool will not replace or supersede the important contextual information that you and your team provide as part of our annual review. Instead, the intention is to enrich our understanding of program health and performance with data.


ICD Workshop (2020 ICD Grant Awardees Only)
Rachel Lloyd and Joaquin Muñoz

This session is the first of a three part series of workshops for 2020 Integrated Course Design Grant Awardees.


Day 2: Wednesday, May 13

8:30 a.m. – 10:30 a.m.

APS Training Session (Invitation-Only due to participation max allowance)*

Kurtis Hagans from EAB will be joining us virtually to train on the Academic Performance Solutions tool. This tool will allow us to better prepare for the future by giving all of you access to key metrics from across Augsburg’s student information system, HR system, and general ledger. The training that Kurtis will be providing is focused specifically on how you can use APS to explore whether you have the appropriate number of courses with the appropriate number of sections at the appropriate section size, given student demand. To be clear, this tool will not replace or supersede the important contextual information that you and your team provide as part of our annual review. Instead, the intention is to enrich our understanding of program health and performance with data.


9 a.m. – 11 a.m.

Faculty Review Portfolios*
Diane Pike and Jill Dawe

Candidates for CTP review in 20-21 and all NTT faculty undergoing review are invited to attend this virtual, somewhat truncated, but nonetheless we-hope-helpful workshop on preparing your portfolio. We plan (of course) to email a packet of documents but know from experience that it is the discussion together, questions, and time with peers that can make this event of value. CTL has long offered this professional development opportunity to support all faculty in our various review processes. The workshop is two hours (we’ll take a short break) and there will be significant time devoted to working with groups by type of review—promotion, tenure and third year, as well as review for non-tenure track faculty. Any individual interested in how to present one’s teaching,scholarship and service is most welcome. We hope you can join us.


10:45 a.m. – 11:15 a.m.

Lets Talk: The Value of Synchronous Instruction
Jenny Hanson

Description:It is not a matter of “if”, but when to use synchronous instruction in virtual learning. We will briefly consider the pros and cons of both synchronous and asynchronous instruction. Then, we will engage with research and practices related to virtually synchronous sessions to understand the impact on learning, persistence, and equity.

PowerPoint Slides


10:45 a.m. – 12 p.m.

High-Touch Teaching in a No-Touch (Online) Classroom*
Bonnie Tensen and Christina Erickson

Description:Establishing positive instructor-to-student relationships is key to developing an environment where students feel supported in, rather than threatened by, the challenges of learning. Given the oft impersonal nature of online communication, how DO instructors effectively convey their commitment to their students’ success? This session discusses strategies for making your remote classroom “high touch.”

PowerPoint Slides


11:15 a.m. – 11:30 a.m.

15 Minute TechTalk: Mac Shortcuts*
Nathan Lind and Marilyn Wetterer
We all say our technology can do more. In 15 minutes we will show you some amazing features and shortcuts to everyday tasks, as well as discover smart new features in the apps you use every day.

11:45 a.m. – 12 p.m.

15 Minute TechTalk: Windows Shortcuts*
Nathan Lind and Marilyn Wetterer
We all say our technology can do more. In 15 minutes we will show you some amazing features and shortcuts to everyday tasks, as well as discover smart new features in the apps you use every day.

12:15 p.m. – 12:45 p.m.

Hot Plate Social

“Wanna Talk About It?” open social hosted by Michael Wentzel and Ana Ribeiro.


1 p.m. – 2 p.m.

Experiential Learning in the Digital Age: Creating Practicum Opportunities during COVID19*
Katie Clark and Christy Mattingly

Description:Have you ever wondered what experiential learning opportunities would look if coursework was all moved to online learning? This session will provide ideas on creating such educational experiences. In addition, two examples of experiential learning will be provided. One example will be from Katie Clark as she created ‘online practicum’ for students in the Department of Nursing and in the Honors Program during COVID19. This ‘online practicum’ included recording in real time photos, videos, and interviews with people who were working in with individuals experiencing homelessness (or the individuals themselves) sharing how COVID19 was influencing people’s lives and work. Also, Christy Mattingly will share her experiences using the 360 camera (or a virtual reality format) during immersions in Columbia and Minneapolis with students.

PowerPoint Slides
ZOOM Recording


1 p.m. – 2:15 p.m.

“Responding to Racial Bias and Microaggressions in the Online Environment” Pre-Recorded Webinar
Joanne Reeck and Jennifer Bankers-Fulbright

Joanne will present a pre-recorded webinar titled “Responding to Racial Bias and Microaggressions in the Online Environment” presented by Dr. Frank Harris III and Dr. J. Luke Wood; both are professors at San Diego State University and co-directors of Community College Equity Assessment Lab (CCEAL), a national research laboratory under the Interwork Institute at San Diego State University.


2:30 p.m. – 3:00 p.m.

Preparing Students for Online Learning
Jenny Hanson, Kelsey Richardson Blackwell, and Bonnie Tensen

Description:Students need more than just technical training in Moodle to prepare for learning online. Learn about what you can do and what the University is doing to prepare students. This session includes a preview of a new tool, go2orientation, that we will be offering as early as Summer Session!


Day 3: Thursday, May 14

9 a.m. – 10 a.m.

Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion in an Online Environment
Jenny Hanson, Christy Mattingly,  Lauren Dusek, and Beliza Torres Narvaez

Description:Privilege exists in virtual space too. Learn how to make your online environments accessible and inclusive by leveraging technology and already existing classroom practices. We will look at how to create accessible and inclusive materials, manage microaggressions, and support learning with WISE feedback.

PowerPoint Slides


10:15 a.m. – 10:45 a.m.

VoiceThread 1 (Intro. to VoiceThread)*
Nathan Lind and Bonnie Tensen

VoiceThread is an exceptionally user-friendly tool, making it an excellent choice for student presentations. This is an introductory session.


10:15 a.m. – 11:15 a.m.

AugSem 2020 – Welcoming and Supporting the Incoming Class of 2024*

Rebekah Dupont, Jennifer Bankers-Fulbright

Drawing from the AugSem design principles, the AugSem Purpose is to help first-year students embrace the expectations and benefits of being a member of a learning community at Augsburg University.   How can we best prepare to meet the needs of our incoming students in a challenging and changing environment?  How can we be both proactive and flexible? This session is open to all members of the Augsburg community interested in contributing to idea generation for supporting our incoming class. Please feel free to send questions or ideas to augsem@augsburg.edu prior to the session.

PowerPoint Slides
ZOOM Recording


10:45 a.m. – 11:15 a.m.

VoiceThread 2 (Students using VoiceThread to Present, etc.)*
Bonnie Tensen and Nathan Lind

VoiceThread is an exceptionally user-friendly tool, making it an excellent choice for student presentations. This session focuses on creating easy-to-follow directions for online group presentation assignments.


11:30 a.m. – 12:30 p.m.

Protecting Learning Spaces on the Internet
Jenny Hanson and Ana Ribeiro

Description:If you have heard about zoom bombings, or experienced one, you are well aware of the need to secure learning spaces online. We will review zoom security settings and how to prepare for breaches. We will also identify other internet security issues and share solutions.

PowerPoint Slides


12:45 p.m. – 1:15 p.m.

FERPA*
Marah Jacobson-Schulte, Lyz Wendland

FERPA is the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974 (updated in 1977), sometimes referred to as the Buckley Amendment. FERPA is the federal law that requires colleges and universities to maintain the privacy of student education records. FERPA guarantees students the right to consent prior to the release of a record to a third party, the right to be notified of their privacy rights, as well as other rights.

Every faculty and staff member who comes into contact with education records has an important role to play in protecting the privacy of those records and thus maintaining compliance with federal law.

Here is an opportunity to learn more about FERPA, especially as it applies to alternative delivery modes and working with students remotely during these unprecedented times. Drop in to hear an overview, learn about how FERPA relates to the Classroom Recording Policy, and ask your questions.

PowerPoint Slides


1:30 p.m. – 2:30 p.m.

Group Presentations in an Online Environment*
Anna Sanchez, Tom Morgan, and Eric Strom

Designing group presentations in an online course has very unique challenges. Explore considerations and options with this roundtable discussion.


2:30 p.m. – 3:30 p.m.

Hot Plate Social/Closing

Wanna Talk About It?” session hosted by Ana Ribeiro and Michael Wentzel with closing remarks from Jennifer Bankers-Fulbright, CTL Director.

Resources from the 2019 “3 Days in May”

Thank you to everyone who helped to make the 2019 “3 Days in May” a success! Below are materials provided by some of the workshop facilitators. (Other organizers who still want to share handouts/presentations from your sessions can send them to maherk@augsburg.edu for posting.)

If you attended any of the “3 Days in May” workshops, please make sure to fill out the Evaluation Form.


Faculty Learning Technology Showcase
Photos from the Faculty Learning Technology Showcase

 

A Conversation with Directors of Pan-Afrikan Center, American Indian, Latinx and Pan-Asian Student Services
Jennifer Simon, Ruby Murillo, Hana Dinku, Hli Vang
Presentation from the “Conversation with Directors”

This session will be led by the 4 directors within Oyate’ Commons, also known as MSS.  The focus of the session is to offer individuals an opportunity to learn more about (1) the history of the land Augsburg sits on; (2) graduation/retention rates of students of color and American in comparison to state and national statistics; and (3) ideas  in how we can build relationships across MSS and academic departments to better serve our students. We encourage faculty to attend.

 

Supporting Student Writers through The Writing Center and WAC
Sarah Groeneveld Kenney and Jennifer Forsthoefel
Materials for the “Supporting Student Writers” Session

This session will explore two separate yet interconnected resources that can help faculty support student writers: The Writing Center and Writing Across the Curriculum. The first part of the session, led by Jenn Forsthoefel, will discuss ways for faculty to encourage their students to take advantage of the Writing Center and expectations faculty should have for the students that use the Writing Center. The second part, led by Sarah Groeneveld Kenney, will review some principles of Writing Across the Curriculum scholarship that can help instructors across the disciplines design more effective writing assignments and equitably assess student writing.

 

The Impact of Trauma on Learning and Cognition
Tamarah Gehlen
PowerPoint for “Impact of Trauma”

This session features information to help attendees understand the impact of chronic stress and traumatic experiences on learning and cognition. Attendees will learn simple ways to implement trauma-informed practices into their classrooms and teaching styles in order to enhance connection and learning for the students that they serve.

 

Build Your Own Classroom Adventure Using Library Resources
Hagfors 150 A
Ron Kurpiers
Presentation for “Build Your Own Classroom”

Advance your course objectives and save your students some money at the same time. This session presents some ideas and options for using library licensed electronic resources: journal articles, streaming videos, and e-books to extend your course objectives. Use some  “flipped classroom” methods and save the students money as well!

 

Experiential Education: Strategies for Student Reflection
Hagfors 150 B/C
Green Bouzard and Elaine Eschenbacher
Materials for “Experiential Education” Workshop

3 Days in May, 2019

Posted on Categories Uncategorized

Jump to Details About Each Session

If you anticipate needing any type of accommodation or have questions about the physical access provided, please call the University Events department at 612.330.1104 or email events@augsburg.edu in advance of your participation or visit.

Day 1: Tuesday, May 14, 2019
9 a.m. – 10:15 a.m. Lessons from an AugSem Pilot: Fundamentals of Creative Process
Hagfors 150 B/C
10:15 a.m. – 10:45 a.m. Coffee Break
Hagfors Atrium
10:45 a.m. – 12 p.m. Building Classroom Community Using Circles
Hagfors 150 A


Persistence Scholars Program
Hagfors 151

12 p.m. – 1 p.m. Academic Support Showcase (Light Lunch Provided)
Hagfors 150 B/C
1 p.m. – 2:15 p.m. Recognizing Class-Based Values in Our Policies & Practices
Hagfors 150 A
1 p.m. – 4:30 pm Preparing Portfolios for NTT, Third-Year, Tenure and Promotion Review
Hagfors 151
Agenda for “Preparing Portfolios”
2:30 p.m. – 3:45 p.m. A conversation with Directors of Pan-Afrikan Center, American Indian, Latinx and Pan-Asian Student Services
Hagfors 150 A
Day 2: Wednesday, May 15, 2019
9 a.m. – 10:15 a.m. Culturally Relevant Pedagogy 101
Hagfors 152


Supporting Student Writers through The Writing Center and WAC
Hagfors 151
Materials for the “Supporting Student Writers” Session

10:15 a.m. – 10:45 a.m. Coffee Break
Hagfors Atrium
10:45 a.m. – 12 p.m. Culturally Relevant Pedagogy 201
Hagfors 152


The Impact of Trauma on Learning and Cognition
Hagfors 151
PowerPoint for “Impact of Trauma”

12 p.m. – 1 p.m. Faculty Learning Technology Showcase (Light Lunch Provided)
Hagfors Atrium
1 p.m. – 4 p.m. Creating an Inclusive Campus (CIC) Conference
Hagfors 150 A/B/C
4 p.m. – 6 p.m. Faculty and Staff Happy Hour with Mary Laurel True
Republic Bar
Day 3: Thursday, May 16, 2019
9 a.m. – 10:15 a.m. Sesquicentennial Scholarly Projects
Hagfors 150 B/C


Build Your Own Classroom Adventure Using Library Resources
Hagfors 150 A
Presentation for “Build Your Own Classroom”

10:15 a.m. – 10:45 a.m. Coffee Break
Hagfors Atrium
10:45 a.m. – 12 p.m. Reduce the Cost of Textbooks Using Open Educational Resources
Hagfors 150 A


A conversation with Directors of Pan-Afrikan Center, American Indian, Latinx and Pan-Asian Student Services
Hagfors 151

12 p.m. – 1 p.m. BREAK
1 p.m. – 2:15 p.m. Teaching to Audiences Near and Far – A Discussion on Teaching in a Video Conference Classroom
Hagfors 103
1 p.m. – 4:30 p.m. Experiential Education: Strategies for Student Reflection
Hagfors 150 B/C
Materials for “Experiential Education” Workshop
2:30 p.m. – 3:45 p.m. CANCELLED: North Star STEM Alliance – Rashne Jehangir (This even will be rescheduled at a later date)

Table shows schedule of events for the 3 Days in May.

Day 1: Tuesday, May 14

9 a.m. – 10:15 a.m.

Lessons from an AugSem Pilot: Fundamentals of Creative Process
Hagfors 150 B/C
Dan Ibarra and Rebekah Dupont

Come experience a taste of the 2018 pilot AugSem, “THE POWER OF PRACTICE, PROCESS, AND BEING WRONG”.  In this session, you will see and explore the speculation of how creative process can being defined, outlined, and explored as an effective tool and lens through which to approach problems, questions, and open-ended tasks. Attendees will have the opportunity to prototype and respond with a classroom or campus challenge, applying foundational developed ideas of the creative process from this course.


10:15 a.m. – 10:45 a.m.

Coffee Break
Hagfors Atrium
Lauren Causey

The Office of Grants & Sponsored Programs will be on hand to talk about how you can develop your research agenda with external funding, including funding from federal agencies. Staff will be on hand to talk about how you can prepare for grant applications even before an RFP is posted, strategies for identifying research collaborators and partners, and how to make the grant proposal process less stressful.


10:45 a.m. – 12 p.m.

Building Classroom Community Using Circles (This session was previously offered on the Martin Luther King, Jr. “Day of Action”.)
Hagfors 150 A
Joaquin Muñoz

In this session, participants will engage in Circle Work to experience circle as a means to discuss and engage students in the classroom, to develop relationships, and to discuss tense moments in the classroom. This session will include a brief discussion of the history of the circles and the circle process, and will lead into a circle discussion and processing. This session is largely focused on faculty and staff learning the Circle Process as a method for discussing and relationship building in the classroom.

Persistence Scholars Program
Hagfors 151
Jennifer Bankers-Fulbright and Rebekah Dupont

Model of faculty development from Northern Arizona University that centered around mastering best practices found in literature on persistence (what challenges do students face and what strategies work).


12 p.m. – 1 p.m. (Light Lunch Provided)

Academic Support Showcase
Hagfors 150 B/C
Katie Bishop

Gage Center offices (CLASS, Trio/SSS, Advising and Academic Excellence) will have tables faculty can visit to learn about the various supports available to students.  


1 p.m. – 2:15 p.m.

Recognizing Class-Based Values in Our Policies and Practices
Hagfors 150 A
Katie Bishop

Participants will learn to recognize various aspects of class-based values and how they play out in policies and practices both in and out of the classroom. Discussion will further focus on disrupting the class-based norms by exploring alternative ways of thinking and acting.

1 p.m. – 4:30 p.m.

Preparing Portfolios for NTT, Third-Year, Tenure and Promotion Review
Hagfors 151
Diane Pike and Jill Dawe
Agenda for “Preparing Portfolios”

This tenure and review portfolio workshop is designed to help faculty prepare for non-tenure track reviews, third-year reviews, tenure, and promotion with special focus on ways to demonstrate effective teaching at Augsburg. Presenters will share pragmatic advice about the process and the purpose of review; we will consider, interpretations of the expectations by level of review, ideas and examples for writing a personal statement, mechanics for building a portfolio, organizing materials, and preparing for the interview. Bring your questions and come prepared to participate actively with peers in reflection and discussion about our work as faculty at Augsburg.  All faculty are welcome and individuals up for a scheduled review in 2018-19 or 2019-20 are strongly encouraged to attend.


2:30 p.m. – 3:45 p.m.

A conversation with Directors of Pan-Afrikan Center, American Indian, Latinx and Pan-Asian Student Services
Hagfors 150 A
Jennifer Simon, Ruby Murillo, Hana Dinku, Hli Vang

This session will be led by the 4 directors within Oyate’ Commons, also known as MSS.  The focus of the session is to offer individuals an opportunity to learn more about (1) the history of the land Augsburg sits on; (2) graduation/retention rates of students of color and American in comparison to state and national statistics; and (3) ideas  in how we can build relationships across MSS and academic departments to better serve our students. We encourage faculty to attend.


Day 2: Wednesday, May 15

9 a.m. – 10:15 a.m.

Culturally Relevant Pedagogy 101  (This session was previously offered on the Martin Luther King, Jr. “Day of Action”.)
Hagfors 152
Jennifer Diaz, Audrey Lensmire, Rachel Lloyd

Dr. Ladson-Billings researched successful teachers of students of color. This session will historicize and describe Dr. Ladson-Billing’s work on culturally relevant teachers and her ideas about student learning, cultural competency, and sociopolitical consciousness. How might we think differently about freedom and safety on campus and in the classroom? How do we create certain kinds of communities of learners? What does it mean to teach and to learn at Augsburg University in 2019?

Supporting Student Writers through The Writing Center and WAC
Hagfors 151
Sarah Groeneveld Kenney and Jennifer Forsthoefel
Materials for the “Supporting Student Writers” Session

This session will explore two separate yet interconnected resources that can help faculty support student writers: The Writing Center and Writing Across the Curriculum. The first part of the session, led by Jenn Forsthoefel, will discuss ways for faculty to encourage their students to take advantage of the Writing Center and expectations faculty should have for the students that use the Writing Center. The second part, led by Sarah Groeneveld Kenney, will review some principles of Writing Across the Curriculum scholarship that can help instructors across the disciplines design more effective writing assignments and equitably assess student writing.

We also hope the session will provide a space for faculty to discuss what it means to build an inclusive culture of writing on campus that supports and celebrates the linguistic diversity of our students.


10:15 a.m. – 10:45 a.m.

Coffee Break
Hagfors Atrium
Lauren Causey

The Office of Grants & Sponsored Programs will be on hand to talk about how you can develop your research agenda with external funding, including funding from federal agencies. Staff will be on hand to talk about how you can prepare for grant applications even before an RFP is posted, strategies for identifying research collaborators and partners, and how to make the grant proposal process less stressful.


10:45 a.m. – 12 p.m.

Culturally Relevant Pedagogy 201
Hagfors 152
Jennifer Diaz, Audrey Lensmire, Rachel Lloyd

This session is a continuation of Culturally Relevant Pedagogy 101. The work and discussion from that workshop will go deeper. This session is recommended for anyone who has taken 101, whether on this day or on one of its two previous offerings, and is interested in continuing to take it further.

The Impact of Trauma on Learning and Cognition
Hagfors 151
Tamarah Gehlen
PowerPoint for “Impact of Trauma”

This session will feature information to help attendees understand the impact of chronic stress and traumatic experiences on learning and cognition. Attendees will learn simple ways to implement trauma-informed practices into their classrooms and teaching styles in order to enhance connection and learning for the students that they serve.


12 p.m. – 1 p.m. (Light Lunch Provided)

Faculty Learning Technology Showcase
Hagfors Atrium
Bonnie Tensen & the E-Learning Team

Please join us for an opportunity to observe how your colleagues are employing various learning technologies in their courses. We will supply a light snack so you can munch as you stroll the exhibits where faculty will provide brief demos of ways they are using Moodle and other learning technologies to enhance their teaching.

Presenters Include:

Tom Morgan-Ensuring reading comprehension with Moodle Quizzing
George Dierberger-CLEAN Design and Departmental Branding
Jenny Hanson-Moodle Design Templates
Lynda Enright-Charting student engagement with Activity completion
Rich Flint-Moodle for Department-wide efficiency
Lyz Wendland-Effective Online Forum discussions
Corey Nelson-Incorporating Instagram and FlipGrid
Christy Mattingly-Intro to Moodle’s new NameCoach
Kaycee Rogers-Course Feedback thru Student Surveys
Ana Ribiero-Guiding student learning with Moodle Lessons
James Vela-McConnell–Online content for a snowy day
Kristin McHale & Kaija Freborg–VoiceThread for Student-created presentations

1 p.m. – 4 p.m.

Creating an Inclusive Campus (CIC) Conference: Managing the Moments
Hagfors 150 A/B/C
Joanne Reeck, Ann Garvey, CTL Fellows, UCDIE

Arguably the best learning takes place when all students feel able to bring their full selves forward and engage in an environment that considers the historical context and current cultural climate; with the humility and promise to learn with others. This workshop will engage us in recognizing and responding to dynamic moments born out of human differences while honoring our commitments to intentional diversity. Participants will have the opportunity to examine and respond to scenarios in small groups.


4 p.m. – 6 p.m.

Faculty and Staff Happy Hour with Mary Laurel True
Republic Bar

Spend time reflecting on your 3 Days in May experiences and enjoying the company of your colleagues.


Day 3: Thursday, May 16

9 a.m. – 10:15 a.m.

Build Your Own Classroom Adventure Using Library Resources
Hagfors 150 A
Ron Kurpiers
Presentation for “Build Your Own Classroom”

Advance your course objectives and save your students some money at the same time.

This session will present some ideas and options for using library licensed electronic resources: journal articles, streaming videos, and e-books to extend your course objectives.

Use some  “flipped classroom” methods and save the students money as well!

Sesquicentennial Scholarly Projects
Hagfors 150 B/C
Darcey Engen

Several Sesquicentennial Grant Recipients will talk through their ongoing projects. Faculty and Staff will demonstrate aspects of their projects and highlight examples of artistic/scholarly events, technology related innovations, and traditional scholarships. All projects reflect some aspect of our 150 year history. Come join us to hear about this amazing work!

Murphy Square, Sonja Thompson
Relational Skills for Bridging Divides, Elaine Eschenbacher, Joaquin Muñoz and Katie Clark
Art at Augsburg: Faculty Art, Past and Present, Kristin Anderson
Augmented Augsburg: an App for Visualizing Augsburg History, Erik Steinmetz
Digital (Walking) Tour of the Cedar-Riverside Neighborhood, Jacqui deVries
Word Became Flesh, Historical Podcast, Phil Quanbeck


10:15 a.m. – 10:45 a.m.

Coffee Break
Hagfors Atrium
Lauren Causey

The Office of Grants & Sponsored Programs will be on hand to talk about how you can develop your research agenda with external funding, including funding from federal agencies. Staff will be on hand to talk about how you can prepare for grant applications even before an RFP is posted, strategies for identifying research collaborators and partners, and how to make the grant proposal process less stressful.


10:45 a.m. – 12 p.m.

Reduce the Cost of Textbooks Using Open Educational Resources
Hagfors 150 A
Mary Hollerich

At the conclusion of this session you will be able to:

*Define what makes an educational resource “open”

*Understand the many forms that OERs can take (syllabi, lesson plans, textbooks, videos, group activities, etc.)

*Locate different types of OERs for your discipline

*Evaluate the appropriateness of a particular OER for your course

*Adapt or remix OERs to suit your own course objectives

A conversation with Directors of Pan-Afrikan Center, American Indian, Latinx and Pan-Asian Student Services
Hagfors 151
Jennifer Simon, Ruby Murillo, Hana Dinku, Hli Vang

This session will be led by the 4 directors within Oyate’ Commons, also known as MSS.  The focus of the session is to offer individuals an opportunity to learn more about (1) the history of the land Augsburg sits on; (2) graduation/retention rates of students of color and American in comparison to state and national statistics; and (3) ideas  in how we can build relationships across MSS and academic departments to better serve our students. We encourage faculty to attend.


12 p.m. – 1 p.m.: BREAK


1 p.m. – 2:15 p.m.

Teaching to Audiences Near and Far – A Discussion on Teaching in a Video Conference Classroom
Hagfors 103
Christy Mattingly, Phyllis Kapetanakis and Marc Isaacson

This session will offer a discussion on teaching through videoconferencing.  With more and more classes being scheduled simultaneously to support students in Minneapolis and Rochester, we’ll discuss the challenges and opportunities involved in teaching with Zoom and other technology tools in the Video Conference Classroom.

1 p.m. – 4:30 p.m.

Experiential Education: Strategies for Student Reflection
Hagfors 150 B/C
Green Bouzard and Elaine Eschenbacher
Materials for “Experiential Education” Workshop

Join the Sabo Center for an extended workshop on designing, incorporating, and evaluating reflection for experiential education.


2:30 p.m. – 3:45 p.m.

CANCELLED: North Star STEM Alliance – Rashne Jehangir
(Will be Rescheduled. Watch for Details.)
Rebekah Dupont and Judy Johnson

Rashne Jehangir, an education researcher from the U of M, will present her research (with Mike Stebleton) on STEM students in the North Star STEM Alliance, including Augsburg participants. Rebekah Dupont will also provide an update on Nancy Rodenborg’s qualitative research related to the AugSTEM Scholars program.

It’s Not Just One Day.

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Follow-Up From the “Day of Action”

We intend to use this space to share notes from the workshops/discussions that took place during the Martin Luther King, Jr. Day of Action. Since time limited the number of sessions that everyone was able to attend, the hope is that this will provide insight into all of the activities that took place, while leading to thoughts and ideas about how to move forward. It was not just one day.

*This post will be updated as more information comes in from organizers and attendees of the events. Look for more notes and updates to come.


Working Group: “What’s Next?”

ORIGINAL DESCRIPTION: This collaborative and interactive workshop will further flesh out  the ASDG What’s Next? document. A very brief summary of progress to date will kick off the workshop. Then, working in small groups, participants will (a) strategize and develop specific action steps, (b) identify a desired timeline, and (c)  identify those responsible for following up. Student participation in this workshop is key to ensure the vision of What’s Next? is upheld.

FOLLOW-UP: The organizers behind this group continued to meet, using information captured on the Day of Action, to map the next steps. The link contains notes take during the session.

A Compilation of Notes from the “What’s Next?” Session


Diversity and Inclusion in the Honors Program: Recommendations Moving Forward

ORIGINAL DESCRIPTION: Engage in circle work with honors students and others to propose actions for being an anti-racist program. Evaluate the “Give to the Max Day” initiative for diversifying the honors program. Rewrite the mission statement of the honors program. TOPICS: Diversifying the honors program, coursework in the program, inclusion, racial slurs.

Notes from the “Diversity and Inclusion in the Honors Program” Session


Deliberative Dialogue: The Use of Racial Slurs in the Classroom

ORIGINAL DESCRIPTION: In this session participants (ideally a mixed group of faculty, staff, and students) will identify the advantages, disadvantages, and considerations for implementation of four potential policies on the use of racial slurs in a college classroom setting. Participants will leave with a deeper understanding of the issues surrounding the use of racial slurs in an academic environment and the varied perspectives on it.

FOLLOW-UP: This session will be repeated on Monday, April 8th from 1:15 pm – 2:30 pm in OGC 100.


Recognizing and Resisting White Supremacy in the Classroom

ORIGINAL DESCRIPTION: Participants will explore how white supremacy and racism manifest themselves within classroom and co-curricular spaces, including but not limited to the ways we process knowledge, engage with conflict, think about power dynamics, deliver content, and design assignments. Attendees will discuss ways of creating classes, programs, and events that resist white supremacy and embrace other forms of cultural knowledge and understandings.

FOLLOW-UP: This session was repeated on Wednesday, March 27th from 3:00 pm-4:30 pm in the Marshall Room.


Faculty Accountability: Faculty Handbook Language, Staff Handbook Language, and Tenure and Review Policies

ORIGINAL DESCRIPTION: This workshop and dialogue will explore how best to ingrain anti-racist policies and practices into the institutional fabric at Augsburg, including the Faculty Handbook, Staff Handbook, and tenure and review procedures.

Notes from the Session on Faculty Accountability


Building Classroom Community Using Circles

ORIGINAL DESCRIPTION: In this session, participants will engage in Circle Work to experience circle as a means to discuss and engage students in the classroom, to develop relationships, and to discuss tense moments in the classroom. This session will include a brief discussion of the history of the circles and the circle process, and will lead into a circle discussion and processing. This session is largely focused on faculty and staff learning the Circle Process as a method for discussing and relationship building in the classroom.


Culturally Relevant Pedagogy: Theory and Practice

ORIGINAL DESCRIPTION: Dr. Ladson-Billings researched successful teachers of students of color. This session will historicize and describe Dr. Ladson-Billing’s work on culturally relevant teachers and her ideas about student learning, cultural competency, and sociopolitical consciousness. How might we think differently about freedom and safety on campus and in the classroom? How do we create certain kinds of communities of learners? What does it mean to teach and to learn at Augsburg University in 2019?

Follow-Up: This session was repeated on February 27th at 3:40 pm in OGC 100.


My Sister’s/Brother’s Keeper

ORIGINAL DESCRIPTION: Join ADSG’s President Brandon Williams in a discussion about the tension that exists among students at our University. As Augsburg grows, its diversity continues to expand. Our campus is filled with students of diverse religious beliefs, cultural backgrounds, sexual orientations, and political views. Come with an open mind and an honest heart. Be ready (if you are willing) to speak on your truth as a student and how to support others, while being supported by those around you.


Intentional Diversity in Hiring

ORIGINAL DESCRIPTION: How diverse are we?  How can we recruit and retain faculty and staff of color? In the session, HR will provide a focused snapshot of factors related to intentional diversity in hiring.  The Dean(s) will also share with us the steps they are taking with HR to live up to our mission of intentional diversity.

FOLLOW-UP: Diversity in Hiring Report


Praying with James Baldwin

ORIGINAL DESCRIPTION: The writers of this resource say, “We turn to Baldwin as a witness, so that we might hear his words of truth on issues of race and violence. We turn to Baldwin as a prophet, so that we might see his vision of hope for our collective future. We turn to Baldwin as a teacher, so that he might teach us to pray when the words feel so difficult to find. We turn to his books, interviews, and stories to ask how we might pray in this time of #BlackLivesMatter.”


Circle Work for Anti-Racism

ORIGINAL DESCRIPTION: In this session, students, faculty, staff and community members will have the opportunity to participate in Circle to discuss experience, ideas and beliefs around race, racism, and anti-racism.


Undoing White Body Supremacy: An Introduction to Upcoming Work for White Faculty and Staff

ORIGINAL DESCRIPTION: This session is intended for white faculty and staff, and is an introduction to the work of understanding and addressing the harm caused by white bodies’ subconscious stress responses to daily experiences involving race. By learning to track the sensations (not just the thoughts) that accompany these responses and expand our capacity to stay engaged through them, we can learn to replace habits that uphold white supremacy with habits that undo it. In this session, you can expect an intro, a few practical concepts and tools, and information about the next steps of this work at Augsburg. (Based on the work of Resmaa Menakem MSW, LICSW, SEP and Rachel Martin M.S., LMFT)

Martin Luther King, Jr. Day of Action Schedule*

Posted on Categories Uncategorized

*Schedule Subject to change.

Time Event Location
8:30 a.m. – 9:15 a.m. Plenary Session Foss Center, Hoversten Chapel
9:30 a.m. – 10:45 a.m. Breakout Sessions 1 Oren Gateway Center
11 a.m. – 12:15 p.m. Breakout Sessions 2 Oren Gateway Center
1:00 p.m. – 3:00 p.m. Martin Luther King, Jr. Convocation Foss Center, Hoversten Chapel

PLENARY SESSION

8:30 am-9:15 am, Hoversten Chapel, Foss Center

Refreshments will be available.

Anticipated Speakers*: Paul Pribbenow, Karen Kaivola, Joanne Reeck, Michael Grewe, and Brandon Williams *Subject to change.


BREAKOUT SESSIONS: OREN GATEWAY CENTER

Because there are more opportunities than time allows for, these workshops and discussions will be repeated throughout the Spring Semester and the next Academic Year. We invite you to attend future sessions of those that you are unable to attend today.

All breakout sessions are designed for the entire Augsburg Community, unless denoted with (F/S) for Faculty/Staff or (S) for Students.

** (Offered in Both Sessions)

Breakout Session 1: 9:30 am-10:45 am

Working Group: What’s Next?
OGC 100

This collaborative and interactive workshop will further flesh out  the ASDG What’s Next? document. A very brief summary of progress to date will kick off the workshop. Then, working in small groups, participants will (a) strategize and develop specific action steps, (b) identify a desired timeline, and (c)  identify those responsible for following up. Student participation in this workshop is key to ensure the vision of What’s Next? is upheld. Organizers: Katie Bishop, Bibiana Koh, Joanne Reeck, Jennifer Simon, Terrence Shambley, and Jennifer Simon.

Diversity and Inclusion in the Honors Program: Recommendations Moving Forward (S)
OGC 111

PROCESS: Engage in circle work with honors students and others to propose actions for being an anti-racist program. Evaluate the “Give to the Max Day” initiative for diversifying the honors program. Rewrite the mission statement of the honors program. TOPICS: Diversifying the honors program, coursework in the program, inclusion, racial slurs. Organizers: Ani Cassellius, Charles Adams, Jr, and Stacy Freiheit.

Deliberative Dialogue: The Use of Racial Slurs in the Classroom**
OGC 113

In this session participants (ideally a mixed group of faculty, staff, and students) will identify the advantages, disadvantages, and considerations for implementation of four potential policies on the use of racial slurs in a college classroom setting. Participants will leave with a deeper understanding of the issues surrounding the use of racial slurs in an academic environment and the varied perspectives on it. Moderated by Elaine Eschenbacher and Bob Groven.

Recognizing and Resisting White Supremacy in the Classroom**
OGC 114

Participants will explore how white supremacy and racism manifest themselves within classroom and co-curricular spaces, including but not limited to the ways we process knowledge, engage with conflict, think about power dynamics, deliver content, and design assignments. Attendees will discuss ways of creating classes, programs, and events that resist white supremacy and embrace other forms of cultural knowledge and understandings. Hosted by Michael Grewe.

Faculty Accountability: Faculty Handbook Language, Staff Handbook Language, and Tenure and Review Policies
OGC 200

This workshop and dialogue will explore how best to ingrain anti-racist policies and practices into the institutional fabric at Augsburg, including the Faculty Handbook, Staff Handbook, and tenure and review procedures. Organized by Joe Underhill.

Building Classroom Community Using Circles (F/S)
OGC 201

In this session, participants will engage in Circle Work to experience circle as a means to discuss and engage students in the classroom, to develop relationships, and to discuss tense moments in the classroom. This session will include a brief discussion of the history of the circles and the circle process, and will lead into a circle discussion and processing. This session is largely focused on faculty and staff learning the Circle Process as a method for discussing and relationship building in the classroom. Organized by Lori Hale and Joaquin Muñoz.

Culturally Relevant Pedagogy: Theory and Practice (F/S)
OGC 202

Dr. Ladson-Billings researched successful teachers of students of color. This session will historicize and describe Dr. Ladson-Billing’s work on culturally relevant teachers and her ideas about student learning, cultural competency, and sociopolitical consciousness. How might we think differently about freedom and safety on campus and in the classroom? How do we create certain kinds of communities of learners? What does it mean to teach and to learn at Augsburg University in 2019? Presented by Jennifer Diaz, Audrey Lensmire and Rachel Lloyd.

500 Anti-Racist Actions
OGC Atrium**

Visualize what is and what can be with a visit to the interactive anti-racist action idea board.  What do you need? What does the university need? What would you hold up? What is something you can do to be anti-racist? Share your thoughts and help build an inventory of 500 anti-racist actions. Use sticky notes to examine: What is one thing you will do to be anti-racist?, What does our community need to do to be anti-racist?, Where is change needed?

 


There will be a 15 minute break between Session 1 and Session 2.
Refreshments will be available in the Oren Gateway Center Atrium.


 

Breakout Session 2: 11:00 am-12:15 pm

My Sister’s/Brother’s Keeper (Led by ADSG President Brandon Williams)
OGC 100 (S)

Join ADSG’s President Brandon Williams in a discussion about the tension that exists among students at our University. As Augsburg grows, its diversity continues to expand. Our campus is filled with students of diverse religious beliefs, cultural backgrounds, sexual orientations, and political views. Come with an open mind and an honest heart. Be ready (if you are willing) to speak on your truth as a student and how to support others, while being supported by those around you.

Intentional Diversity in Hiring
OGC 111

How diverse are we?  How can we recruit and retain faculty and staff of color? In the session, HR will provide a focused snapshot of factors related to intentional diversity in hiring.  The Dean(s) will also share with us the steps they are taking with HR to live up to our mission of intentional diversity. Erin Sugrue – Moderator; Lisa Stock- Director & Chief HR Officer; Joanne Reeck – Chief Diversity Office; Monica Devers – Dean of Professional Studies; Dave Matz – Interim Dean of Arts & Sciences.

Deliberative Dialogue: The Use of Racial Slurs in the Classroom**
OGC 113

In this session participants (ideally a mixed group of faculty, staff, and students) will identify the advantages, disadvantages, and considerations for implementation of four potential policies on the use of racial slurs in a college classroom setting. Participants will leave with a deeper understanding of the issues surrounding the use of racial slurs in an academic environment and the varied perspectives on it. Moderated by Elaine Eschenbacher and Bob Groven.

Recognizing and Resisting White Supremacy in the Classroom**
OGC 114

Participants will explore how white supremacy and racism manifest themselves within classroom and co-curricular spaces, including but not limited to the ways we process knowledge, engage with conflict, think about power dynamics, deliver content, and design assignments. Attendees will discuss ways of creating classes, programs, and events that resist white supremacy and embrace other forms of cultural knowledge and understandings. Hosted by Michael Grewe.

Praying with James Baldwin
OGC 200 (Max of 25 Participants)

The writers of this resource say, “We turn to Baldwin as a witness, so that we might hear his words of truth on issues of race and violence. We turn to Baldwin as a prophet, so that we might see his vision of hope for our collective future. We turn to Baldwin as a teacher, so that he might teach us to pray when the words feel so difficult to find. We turn to his books, interviews, and stories to ask how we might pray in this time of #BlackLivesMatter.” Organized by Pastor Sonja Hagander, Fardosa Hassan, and Pastor Babette Chatman.

Circle Work for Anti-Racism
OGC 201 (Max of 25 Participants)

In this session, students, faculty, staff and community members will have the opportunity to participate in Circle to discuss experience, ideas and beliefs around race, racism, and anti-racism. Facilitated by Joaquin Muñoz.

Undoing White Body Supremacy: An Introduction to Upcoming Work for White Faculty and Staff (F/S)
OGC 202

This session is intended for white faculty and staff, and is an introduction to the work of understanding and addressing the harm caused by white bodies’ subconscious stress responses to daily experiences involving race. By learning to track the sensations (not just the thoughts) that accompany these responses and expand our capacity to stay engaged through them, we can learn to replace habits that uphold white supremacy with habits that undo it. In this session, you can expect an intro, a few practical concepts and tools, and information about the next steps of this work at Augsburg. (Based on the work of Resmaa Menakem MSW, LICSW, SEP and Rachel Martin M.S., LMFT) Facilitated by Rachel Svanoe and Allyson Green.

500 Anti-Racist Actions
OGC Atrium**

Visualize what is and what can be with a visit to the interactive anti-racist action idea board.  What do you need? What does the university need? What would you hold up? What is something you can do to be anti-racist? Share your thoughts and help build an inventory of 500 anti-racist actions. Use sticky notes to examine: What is one thing you will do to be anti-racist?, What does our community need to do to be anti-racist?, Where is change needed?

Heroes’ welcome: Opening Convocation is September 3

Posted on Categories Uncategorized
2013 Distinguished Contributors: Laura Boisen, David Matz, Darcey Engen, and Colin Irvine

Each year, the recipient of the Center for Teaching and Learning’s Distinguished Contributions Award for Excellence in Teaching delivers the Opening Convocation address at Augsburg College.

Colin Irvine, 2013 award recipient and associate professor of English, in his talk “The Classroom is Your Classroom” will discuss the importance of being present: being present for others, being present in the classroom, and being present in college.

With Augsburg’s idea of being called in mind, he will invoke and complicate Joseph Campbell’s “The Hero Myth,” insisting that everyone is called to be heroic.

Opening Convocation will be held at 10:30 a.m., September 3 in Hoversten Chapel, Foss Center. Students, faculty, and staff are invited to a picnic lunch hosted on the Quad following the Convocation. In the case of rain, lunch will be served in the Commons.

TFAPS – Hybrid Learning Implementation

All faculty are invited to participate in two workshops offered by CTL and IT to support weekend and graduate faculty who are creating “hybrid” courses for 2013-14. If you are satisfied with the basic design of your courses, you only need to participate in the Moodle Labs to learn best practices for online learning and how to meet GAAC/AAC requirements for hybrid learning.

If you would like to improve the underlying design of your courses, you will also benefit from the integrated course design workshop.

Prerequisite: Please watch the screencasts in the Overview section of the Course Design Support Site  at http://go.augsburg.edu/cdss before coming to these sessions.

Moodle Lab for Hybrid Learning.

The Moodle Labs are hands-on workshops that introduce and support development of your Moodle sites. You will be set up in a “sandbox” to develop the Moodle sites for next year’s courses with the support of CTL and LFC consultants.

Integrated Course Design for Hybrid Learning.

The Integrated Course Design for Hybrid Learning is a hands-on workshop that explores Fink’s model for course design, which integrates situational factors, learning goals, learning activities, and assessment. It addresses how to choose face-to-face and online activities to create an engaged learning community, provide direct instruction, and facilitate active, collaborative learning.

For more information on these workshops and additional support, visit http://inside.augsburg.edu/ctl/programming/teaching-and-learning/all-faculty-hybrid-learning/