Date(s) - Thursday September 25
1:30 pm - 2:30 pm
Scholarship of Teaching and Learning: Building a Research Line of Inquiry from Your Class
In this session, Pam Eddy will provide definitions of the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning (SoTL) and stimulate a discussion of how faculty might combine the actions of research and teaching to meet multiple professional needs. First, we will discuss how to build a research component into your teaching to provide information and data to create presentations and publications on the scholarship of teaching. Second, we will review how your scholarship of teaching will help inform and improve your classroom teaching. A variety of forums and outlets for SoTL research will be included.
Koehler Event Sessions
This is one of three events available for the Koehler Event: Women in the Academy. On September 25, 2014, The Koehler Center will host a keynote luncheon (11:30AM-1:00PM) followed by two simultaneous breakout sessions (1:30PM-2:30PM). Faculty may attend both the keynote luncheon AND a breakout session of their choice. Alternately, faculty are welcome to attend only the keynote luncheon or only a breakout session. Whatever combination you choose, we ask that you register for each of the three possible events separately.
11:30am-1:00pm Keynote and Luncheon
1:30-2:30pm Breakout Session options
About the Speaker
Pamela Eddy is a professor in Educational Policy, Planning, and Leadership at the College of William and Mary. Her research interests include community college leadership and development, gender roles in higher education, and faculty development. Eddy is the author and co-author of several books, including
- Community College Leadership: A Multidimensional Model for Leading Change
- Partnerships and Collaborations in Higher Education
- Creating the future of faculty development: Learning from the past, understanding the present
- Creating Strategic Partnerships: A Guide for Educational Institutions and their Partners
She was a Fulbright Scholar in Dublin, Ireland and continues her research on partnerships there. She and her husband have three quasi adult children.