Christopher Schaberg talks about his book, Pedagogy of the Depressed, on episode 398 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
Quotes from the episode
Just talking to students once or twice a week is so important.
Audrey Watters shares about her book, Teaching Machines, on episode 397 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
When people try to erase history, they do that to foreclose hope.
If we have a better understanding of the history of educational technology, there is hope.
I do not think that the future is already written.
Amy Lynch-Biniek discusses the ways in which contingency can impact pedagogy on episode 396 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
To be a teacher in the 21st century, you also have to be a bit of an activist.
As teachers we have to find ways to advocate for ourselves, for our students, for our campuses, and for our classrooms.
We have to remind ourselves to speak with, not for, others.
Begin advocacy by listening.
Sandra (Sandi) M. Leonard
Paula Patch on Twitter
Alex Venet was on Episode 372, talking about Equity-Centered Trauma-Informed Education
Episode 272: Inclusified Teaching Evaluation with Viji Sathy and Kelly Hogan
Episode 89: The Research on Course Evaluations with Betsy Barre
Twitter Thread: Contingent faculty
Conference on College Composition
Ungrading: An FAQ, by Jesse Stommel
PlayForge’s Wooden Dice Spinner for RPGs
Jonathan Malesic shares about his book, The End of Burnout, on episode 395 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
The data seems to suggest that around half of workers are somewhere on the burnout spectrum.
In our culture we put a lot of expectations on work to fufill us.
We need to see work as the support to whatever is at the center of our lives.
Tracie Addy talks about what inclusive instructors do on episode 394 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
Inclusive teaching is being responsive to the diversity of our class and designing learning environments that include all of our students.
Inclusive teaching allows students to be engaged in an equitable learning environment and feel a sense of belonging.
We can think about our students in terms of the different strengths they bring to the classroom.
I had a lot of experiences as a black female that had a profound impact on me.
Ann Gagnè talks about how to align our values through accessibility on episode 393 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
Alt text allows you to put a description of what you are tweeting in terms of the image, gif, or infographics.
On a foundational level alt text is there to help increase information to the most amount of people as possible.
Norlan Hernández shares about identity, belonging, and Latin American culture on episode 392 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
Are we being intentional in thinking about how we are nurturing their sense of identity and belonging?
Caralyn Zehnder, Cynthia Alby, JuliA Metzker, Karynne Kleine talk about their book, Learning That Matters, on episode 391 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
I ask myself, what matters to me and why? And am I living that in my teaching?
joshuah whittinghill discusses his research on the relationships with music, academic, social, and emotional learning on episode 385 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
I just jumped in. And it saved my life.
It doesn’t seem like a lot of our courses in higher education have a lot of social or emotional curriculum built in to help students on their journey as they are growing.
Students aren’t the only people. We also have colleagues.
Let’s meet students where they’re at.
Bonni Stachowiak shares her gratitude for past podcast conversations on episode 389 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
I’m feeling grateful for podcasts.
I am feeling even more grateful for this community of people who care about teaching and learning.
Angel Herring and KaSondra Toney discuss how to foster a sense of belonging on episode 388 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
I see everyone as a contributor in the education process. As a student, you have as much of a say as I do as your instructor.
Once I started focusing on my education more, I realized that my opportunities were endless.
Dave and Bonni Stachowiak talks about translating intention into action on episode 387 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
Be mindful about what things you are trying to hold in your brain.
Pick one thing, try it, and see what happens.
I share the second in a two-part series about my participation in the Tools4Learning annual survey on episode 386 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
It really helps me to take a step back and reflect on the tools that I value and that I might be able to get more benefit from.
I share the first in a two-part series about my participation in the Tools4Learning annual survey on episode 385 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
Who we follow on social media can help us in our ongoing quest to learn.
Karen Costa discusses how to support ADHD learners on episode 384 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
UDL is not a magic cure for all of our ills.
Individual accommodations can provide more personalized, specific, structured, and robust support.
We need to hear the voices of ADHD learners.
Jennifer Imazeki talks about implicit bias in our teaching on episode 383 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
It is not about changing the bias or stopping the bias. It is about getting in between your internal reaction and your external reaction.
There is so much going on with our students that we can’t possibly know.
Dr. Jennifer Imazeki’s Home Page
Econ for Teachers Blog
SDSU Center for Inclusive Excellence
ACUE Implicit Bias video excerpt featuring Jennifer Imazeki
Peanut Butter, Jelly and Racism (NYT Interactive)
Expectations of Brilliance Underlie Gender Distributions Across Academic Disciplines – Science Magazine
José Bowen shares about his new book, Teaching Change, on episode 382 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
College students are aware of the fact that they change.
What are the important questions that our discipline answers?
Diverse groups do better work and outperform groups of highly competent homogenous groups. They also take longer because they have more conflict because they question assumptions.
It is a hard position to be the person in the group who questions assumptions.
We think the opposite of conflict is harmony. The opposite of conflict is apathy.
Barbi Honeycutt and Bonni Stachowiak talk about how to use podcasts in teaching on episode 381 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
Ask yourself, “how does this support my learning outcomes and help my students be successful in this course and beyond?”
Audio is a powerful medium.
Find podcasts that are already out there that integrate with your course learning outcomes, course goals, and course topics and leverage those.
Podcasts are hard work.
Marcus Croom shares about How to Discuss Race, Racism, and Politics in Education on episode 380 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
It is vital to know the difference between concluding a real talk and resolving a public issue. Those are not the same thing.
Educators who take up this challenge will need to listen and learn and unlearn and relearn as human beings in addition to who they may be as professionals.
You are going to listen and learn and process through the real talk along with the participants.
This is not a checklist, but a protocol that sets up the possibilities and conditions for success.
Evaluate Your Puppies
Shawna Rodabaugh and Ian Wolf talk about reducing fear in learning context on episode 379 of the Teaching in Higher Ed podcast.
You have absolutely no idea what people are capable of until you put them in a situation where they can flourish.
The true measure of whether I can teach or not is if I can bring it down to the level where someone who has never seen it before will understand it.