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Upcoming Programs and Events

Fall Semester 2020

If you require accommodations for equal access to any of the events below, please contact the Office of Accessibility Services via email at access@geneseo.edu, or call 585-245-5112 at least one week prior to this event.

Thursday, November 5, Academic Coaches Learning Community, 10:00-11:00am

Title: Academic Coaches Learning Community, Support Services for Your Students

Who: Emma Wolford (Director of Counseling Services), Marcus Foster (Title IX Coordinator), Sarah Covell (Alcohol and Other Drugs Coordinator), Heather Wilhelm Routenberg (Academic Planning and Advising) and Dave Parfitt (Teaching and Learning Center)

Description: Please join us for November's professional development session focused on campus support services available to assist your students with managing emotional wellness and healthy habits outside of the classroom. Together we'll discuss what techniques you can use to support your students in navigating challenging issues, how to spot distress or concerning behavior, and how to make appropriate referrals.

Zoom Link Information and Add to Your Google Calendar

Thursday, November 5, Inclusive by Design: Universal Design for Learning and the World Language Classroom, 3:30-4:30pm

Title: Inclusive by Design: Universal Design for Learning and the World Language Classroom

Description: Universal Design for Learning (UDL) is a research-based framework for designing instruction to be more accessible to all learners. By following the principles and guidelines of the UDL framework, instructors can design a more inclusive learning environment that will provide an improved experience for all students.

This talk will provide both a theoretical introduction to the UDL framework and practical suggestions for applying it to the language classroom. First, a brief introduction to UDL and information on learner variability (i.e., the diversity in how everyone learns) will be provided. Next, results of research that has investigated the effects of an annual UDL training for faculty, staff, and administrators will be briefly shared. Finally, the main focus of the presentation will be on specific strategies that faculty can employ as they seek to universally design their language instruction. Given the current global health crisis and the importance of including all learners when teaching a language at a distance, specific strategies for synchronous and asynchronous online language instruction will be provided.

Zoom Link Information and Add to Your Google Calendar

November 9-13, 2020 National Distance Learning Week (NDLW) 

Title:  SUNY Online Celebrates National Distance Learning Week

Who: SUNY Online Team

Description: SUNY Online is pleased to host and showcase the following presentations in celebration of National Distance Learning Week (NDLW) 2020. For detailed descriptions on each webinar and access/recording links, visit the SUNY Online Teaching Hub. Registration is not required for these free webinars. Webinar slides and recordings will be listed below each session.

Access each session using the following link at the date and time listed:

https://zoom.us/j/96010966232

Tuesday, November 10, ACCC Lite: Implicit Bias and Microaggressions, 10:00-11:30am

Title: ACCC Lite - Implicit Bias and Microaggressions

Who: Mallory Giambra (CAS), Megan Kennerknecht (Financial Aid), and Dave Parfitt (Teaching and Learning Center)

Description: An introduction to some of the core concepts covered in the Advancing Cultural Competency Program (ACCC).

Zoom Link Information and Add to Your Google Calendar

Monday, November 16, Inquiry Journals, 11:30am-12:30pm 

Title: Inquiry Journals

Who: Claire Gravelin, Tina Merrilees, and Brad Taber-Thomas (Psychology)

Description: Join three Psychology faculty members as they discuss their innovative reflective "Inquiry Journal" assignment, which provides students the opportunity to make connections and meaning across multiple courses during these challenging times. Hear about the work students have produced in this pilot semester and learn how you can adopt the assignment in your course.

Zoom Link Information and Add to Your Google Calendar

Monday, November 16, Faculty Well-Being and Career Paths

Title: Faculty Well-Being and Career Paths: What Campus Leaders Need to Know

Who: Hosted by Liz McMillen, Executive Editor, The Chronicle of Higher Education and Panelists Include
- Sian Beilock, President, Barnard College
- Jonathan Holloway, President, Rutgers University
- Kiernan Mathews, Executive Director of the Collaborative on Academic Careers in Higher Education, Harvard's Graduate School of Education.
- Katherine Rowe, President, William & Mary

Description: Faculty are stressed out, overworked, and fatigued. A Chronicle survey of more than 1,000 professors and instructors nationwide found a struggling group, with 70 percent of tenured faculty saying their work-life balance has deteriorated in 2020, and 86 percent of female tenured professors saying that their workload has increased. What can college leaders do to support them?

In a virtual forum hosted by Liz McMillen, executive editor at The Chronicle, we will gather a panel of higher-ed leaders to explore the challenges and opportunities of helping faculty in their jobs and lives. The session will share results from the exclusive survey and offer ideas for what faculty are looking for.

Watch recording of panel here

Wednesday, November 18, ACCC Lite: Power, Privilege, and Systemic Racism, 2:30-3:45pm

Title: ACCC Lite - Power, Privilege, and Systemic Racism

Who: Sarah Frank (Residence Life), Monica Schneider (Psychology), and Dave Parfitt (Teaching and Learning Center)

Description: An introduction to some of the concepts covered in the Advancing Cultural Competency Program (ACCC).

Zoom Link Information and Add to Your Google Calendar

Thursday, November 19, Teaching for Tomorrow, 11:00am-12:00pm

Title: Teaching for Tomorrow

Who: YOU! We want you to be able to share the teaching you're excited about - and to be able to do so in an efficient way, for time is precious. Hence, "Teaching for Tomorrow," a new collaboration between TLC, CDL, and CIL: a monthly 60-minute get-together allowing anyone teaching a class at SUNY Geneseo to share via Zoom a specific approach, activity, practice, class element, or any other aspect of the way you teach.

Description: Each presentation will last 6 minutes, followed by 4 minutes of comments and questions. We’ll record, categorize, and archive presentations so those who can’t attend synchronously can benefit. These sessions and that archive will help us all quickly access new tips and tricks for our classes and identify ways we can collaborate on pedagogical projects.

Please submit via this Google Form.

Presentations can be on any topic and in any subject area. Given the current priorities of the college, we particularly welcome presentations that: showcase online learning and/or virtual alternatives to in-person activities; engage students as researchers; demonstrate anti-racist teaching practices; and/or enable partnerships with community organizations. This list is not meant to be definitive; we encourage any teaching-related activity you are excited about sharing.

Zoom Link Information and Add to Your Google Calendar

Thursday, December 3, Academic Coaches Learning Community, 10:00-11:30am

Title: Academic Coaches Learning Community, Session 4

Who: Heather Wilhelm Routenberg (Academic Planning and Advising) and Dave Parfitt (Teaching and Learning Center)

Description: This Academic Coaching Learning Community is a series of professional development sessions held on the first Thursday of the month to assist you in serving your advisees as well as the broader student community. This time will offer the opportunity to explore concrete activities and strategies you can apply with your advisees to foster their growth.

Friday, December 4, Using Online Teaching for Online Learning, 12:00-1:00pm

Title: Using Online Teaching for Online Learning

Who: Bob Boyd, School of Business

Description: In this presentation, School of Business faculty member Bob Boyd will use his many years of experience with online classes to discuss the importance of approaching teaching online from the perspective of how learning happens in an online space. He'll share some concrete examples of effective online learning that others can adopt and adapt. Participants will also have a chance to ask questions and share their own effective practices.

Zoom Link Information and Add to Your Google Calendar

Tuesday, December 8, Self-Care Strategies for Faculty, 12:30-1:30pm

Title: Mindful Multiple Choice - Self-Care Strategies for Faculty

Who: Beth Cholette, PhD, RYT (she/her/hers) Assistant Director of Counseling Services

Description: This program will focus on finding ways to be mindful in the midst of a pandemic. Beth will teach simple strategies that can be incorporated into daily life. There will be short practices throughout the program plus an optional longer (approximately 10 minute) guided visualization at the end.

Beth Cholette is a clinical psychologist and certified yoga instructor who teaches yoga and mindfulness-based meditation on campus and in the community. Beth is able to adapt yoga/meditation for classroom settings, and she is happy to work with faculty/staff to create specific sessions to meet pedagogical needs.

Zoom Link Information and Add to Your Google Calendar

Friday, December 11, Teaching for Tomorrow, 2:30-3:30pm

Title: Teaching for Tomorrow

Who: YOU! We want you to be able to share the teaching you're excited about - and to be able to do so in an efficient way, for time is precious. Hence, "Teaching for Tomorrow," a new collaboration between TLC, CDL, and CIL: a monthly 60-minute get-together allowing anyone teaching a class at SUNY Geneseo to share via Zoom a specific approach, activity, practice, class element, or any other aspect of the way you teach.

Description: Each presentation will last 6 minutes, followed by 4 minutes of comments and questions. We’ll record, categorize, and archive presentations so those who can’t attend synchronously can benefit. These sessions and that archive will help us all quickly access new tips and tricks for our classes and identify ways we can collaborate on pedagogical projects.

Please submit via this Google Form.

Presentations can be on any topic and in any subject area. Given the current priorities of the college, we particularly welcome presentations that: showcase online learning and/or virtual alternatives to in-person activities; engage students as researchers; demonstrate anti-racist teaching practices; and/or enable partnerships with community organizations. This list is not meant to be definitive; we encourage any teaching-related activity you are excited about sharing.

Zoom Link Information and Add to Your Google Calendar

Please rsvp for any event by e-mailing tlc@geneseo.edu.

**Note: rsvp's are requested for attendance purposes only so we can ensure enough space and snacks for everyone (once we're able to provide snacks again). If you find that you are able to attend, but have not rsvp'd, you are more than welcome to do so.

Past and Completed Programs & Recordings

Fall Semester 2020

November 2, Election Anxiety Panel Discussion

Title: 2020 Election Anxiety Panel Discussion

Who: Wes Kennison (English), Jeff Koch (Political Science and International Relations), Nick Palumbo (Leadership & Service), Chris Prusak (University Police Department), robbie routenberg (Chief Diversity Officer), and Emma Wolford (Counseling Services)

Description: Regardless of political affiliation, over 2/3 of American adults indicate the 2020 Presidential Election is a significant source of stress and anxiety according to a recent survey from the American Psychological Association.  In this panel discussion, SUNY Geneseo faculty and staff will offer tips and resources for how to cope with 2020 election anxiety as well as how to help our students manage stress related to the election.

October 30, Dr. Maria Lima - Project 1619

Title: Project 1619

Description: Dr. Maria Lima, a scholar of Black Atlantic writing who taught the first "Black Lives Matter" course at SUNY Geneseo in 2015, discusses the use of Project 1619 in her Black Humanities course and the importance of understanding anew the foundational narratives of American culture.

October 26, What is Antiracist Pedagogy? (recording and materials)

Title: What is Antiracist Pedagogy?

Who: Crystal Simmons (School of Education) and Dave Parfitt (Teaching and Learning Center)

Description: This session led by Dr. Crystal Simmons, an Assistant Professor in the School of Education, will discuss the importance and need for Antiracist pedagogy. She will present strategies and resources that can be incorporated in our coursework and teaching.  Questions that will be addressed during the presentation include:

  • What is Antiracist Pedagogy?
  • How can I implement this in my coursework?
  • What does it mean to be an antiracist educator?

Links:

Background reading: Alda Blakeney (2011) Antiracist Pedagogy: Definition, Theory, and Professional Development

Presentation Slides

Links to Additional Resources

Antiracist Discussion Pedagogy

Webinar Video Recording

Audio Only Recording

Chat Transcript

October 21, A Community Conversation with Dr. Ibram X. Kendi

Title: A Community Conversation with Dr. Ibram X. Kendi

Who: Dr. Ibram X. Kendi is one of the country's leading antiracist voices. He is the Andrew W. Mellon Professor in the Humanities at Boston University, a #1 New York Times best-selling author, and the youngest-ever winner of the National Book Award for Nonfiction. He is also a 2020–2021 Frances B. Cashin Fellow at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study at Harvard University, where he will continue work on his next historical monograph, Bones of Inequity: A Narrative History of Racist Policies in America.

Description: The Friends of the Central Library, in partnership with the Syracuse University Office of Diversity and Inclusion, Hendricks Chapel, and the Lender Center for Social Justice, present A Community Conversation with Dr. Ibram X. Kendi, sponsored by The Central New York Community Foundation, The Gifford Foundation, and WCNY. Join us for a free discussion on Zoom about antiracism and critical social issues that affect us all. In the coming weeks, you will receive an email with instructions and a link to the Zoom webinar for the event.

Kendi's 2019 book How to be an Antiracist was described by the New York Times as “the most courageous book to date on the problem of race in the Western mind.” His latest book published October 6, 2020, Be Antiracist: A Guided Journal for Awareness, Reflection, and Action, is available now.

October 19 - 23, SUNY Faculty Development Virtual Conference

Title:  SUNY Faculty Development Virtual Conference - Teaching & Learning for Student Success

Who: The SUNY Faculty Development Conference is sponsored by the SUNY Faculty Development Community of Practice which brings together educational professional development staff and faculty throughout SUNY, with a particular emphasis on teaching and learning. This group creates opportunities for staff and faculty to learn about available SUNY resources to support teaching and learning and strengthen our professional networks. The audience for the conference includes those working in faculty development roles as well as faculty.

Description: "Teaching and Learning for Student Success” defined broadly to include:

Achieving course and program learning outcomes Engaging in curricular and co-curricular activities Student access, retention, and completion strategies Using technology in both face-to-face and online courses to improve learning

Sessions will focus on professional development programs implemented on campuses, teaching and learning strategies, or research in one of these areas. These engaging sessions will address ways we can meet the needs of all students, staff, and faculty and thereby strengthen our institutions and communities.

Register for this FREE Virtual Conference

  • Supporting, learning from, and including diverse populations on our campuses. Diverse populations include but are not limited to nontraditional and first-generation students, students with disabilities, students of color, students from underrepresented groups, international students, LGBTQ+ students, religion, socioeconomic status, and gender.
  • Implementing innovative pedagogical strategies to move beyond remediation and help students overcome bottlenecks or threshold concepts in their coursework
October 16, Information Session: Creating a Microcredential (materials)

Title: Information Session: Creating a Microcredential

Who: Center for Integrative Learning, Teaching Learning Center, and the Associate Provost for Curriculum and Assessment

Description: An information session to help faculty interested in developing Microcredentials, which comprise a minimum of 6 and a maximum of 12 credits of academic course work with at least one high impact/applied learning/integrative learning experience and a culminating experience with a self-reflective component.

Whether you're entirely new to Microcredentials or are already working on plans. The session will cover:

  • the criteria for Microcredentials as passed by College Senate
  • the process and timeline for submitting Microcredentials
  • examples of potential Microcredentials (those already engaged in creating something are invited to share and discuss ideas)
  • chances to discuss how microcredentials might enhance existing teaching, research, and student learning 

For those who cannot make the session, we will be holding future events on Microcredentials and we are also happy to conduct 1:1 consultations - please contact us if you'd like to talk further.

Slides from the presentation

October 15, Science, Race, and Power

Title: Science, Race and Power

Who: Angela Saini, an award-winning science journalist whose print and broadcast work has appeared on the BBC and in the GuardianNew ScientistWired, the Economist, and Science. A former Knight Science Journalism Fellow at MIT, she won the American Association for the Advancement of Science’s Kavli Science Journalism gold award in 2015. Saini has a master’s in engineering from Oxford University, and she is the author of Inferior: How Science Got Women Wrong and the New Research That’s Rewriting the Story and Geek Nation: How Indian Science Is Taking Over the World.

Description: Racial categories feel tangible, but as we know from genetics, they are no more rooted in biology than they were hundreds of years ago when they were arbitrarily invented by European scientists who were affected by the politics of their time. Yet scientific myths about human difference live on today in disturbing ways. As ethnic nationalism rises around the world, race science is experiencing a revival on the far-right, fuelled by the abuse of data and facts by politically-motivated groups. Even well-intentioned scientists, through their lazy use of old-fashioned categories, inappropriately imply that race has some innate basis. We forget to our cost that race was never about biology but always about power.

October 14, TLC Conversation: Building Our Community, Supporting Each Other

Title: Building Our Community, Supporting Each Other

Who: Facilitated by Dave Parfitt (Teaching and Learning Center)

Description: An open discussion with SUNY Geneseo faculty and staff to share your classroom successes and challenges in this semester as well as community brainstorming for ways to support each other. This is a chance to connect with your Geneseo colleagues and engage in a conversation on effective teaching practices, work/life balance, and addressing the wants and needs of our community.

October 13, Reading Group Robin DiAngelo's "White Fragility" #2

Title: Virtual Reading Group Robin DiAngelo's "White Fragility" #2

Who: Laura Matthews (Director of Jewish Student Life), Sasha Eloi-Evans (Director of Multicultural Programs and Services), and Dave Parfitt (Teaching and Learning Center)

Description: After our first discussion of Robin DiAngelo's "White Fragility," there was a great desire by those in attendance to continue the conversation. Therefore, we have scheduled a second discussion on Tuesday, October 13 from 10:30-11:30am via Zoom. Link to join can be found below. No matter how far you got in DiAngelo's book, or whether you were able to join our first session, all are welcome to join the discussion. We plan on gathering the entire group in a Zoom room for an opening discussion, and then dividing into breakout rooms for smaller group discussions. Based on initial feedback from when the books were distributed, we want to ensure everyone has the space they need for a fruitful discussion. Therefore, we will have breakout rooms solely for our BIPOC and White colleagues as well as breakout rooms for those comfortable in engaging in the discussions together. This session is part of our continuing "Becoming and Antiracist Campus" project.

October 9, Preparing an Inclusive Online Course (recording)

Title: Preparing an Inclusive Online Course

Who: ACUE (Association of College and University Educators)

Description: The American Association of State Colleges and Universities (AASCU), American Council on Education (ACE), The Association of Public and Land-Grant Universities (APLU), The Council of Independent Colleges (CIC), The National Association of System Heads (NASH), Every Learner Everywhere, Strong Start to Finish and The Association of College and University Educators (ACUE) invite leaders, faculty and staff across higher education for focused and practical discussion on: Preparing an Inclusive Online Course. Panelists will share their thoughts and practices for approaching your online teaching with an inclusive mindset, ensuring your course reflects a diverse society and world. Learn inclusive strategies you can put into practice even before the first day of your online course to set the stage for creating a more equitable online learning environment. Moderated by Kevin Kelly, ACUE Academic Director, this panel will feature a brief keynote from Farrah Ward, Provost and Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs at Elizabeth City State University.

Links:

Webinar Video Recording

Transcript: Creating an Online Learning Environment

Chat Transcript

October 5, Supporting Faculty and Staff Mental Health (recording)

Title: Supporting Faculty and Staff Mental Health

Who: The Chronicle of Higher Education - Sian Beilock President @Barnard College, Shawnté Elbert Associate Dean of Health & Wellness @Central Washington University, Anthony Ocampo Faculty Coach @National Center for Faculty Development and Diversity

Description: COVID-19 and social unrest have placed a strain on the mental well-being of people everywhere. While there has been considerable concern for students, college leaders are also focusing on the well-being of faculty and staff on their campuses. How can college leaders support them and provide access to the tools and resources necessary for them to care for their own mental health?

Join The Chronicle for a virtual forum that examines the policies and plans that college leaders and senior administrators can put in place to ease the mental strain of this unprecedented semester.

  • How do they prevent potential burnout or the isolation of working and teaching remotely?
  • How do they best serve staff and faculty of color who are affected by the dual crises of Covid-19 and systematic racism?
  • How do they ensure that staff are treating each other with compassion and care when everyone feels on edge?

Find out as campus leaders, faculty, and mental-health experts bring their varying perspectives to the table for a frank and enlightening discussion.

The archived version is available here.

October 2, Creating an Inclusive Online Learning Environment (recording)

Title: Creating an Inclusive Online Learning Environment

Who: ACUE (Association of College and University Educators)

Description: The American Association of State Colleges and Universities (AASCU), American Council on Education (ACE), The Association of Public and Land-Grant Universities (APLU), The Council of Independent Colleges (CIC), The National Association of System Heads (NASH), Every Learner Everywhere, Strong Start to Finish and The Association of College and University Educators (ACUE) invite leaders, faculty and staff across higher education for a focused and practical discussion on: Creating an Inclusive Online Learning Environment Panelists will share practices they have found helpful to effectively set expectations for valuing diverse viewpoints, facilitating respectful conversations, and engaging students in inclusive active learning exercises. The teaching practices discussed in this webinar can be utilized in a variety of disciplines and course sizes to promote equity and inclusion. Moderated by Charity Peak, Regional Director of Academic Programs at ACUE, this panel will feature a brief keynote from Michael Benitez Jr., Vice President for the Office of Diversity and Inclusion at Metropolitan State University, Denver.

Links:

Webinar Recap

Webinar Video Recording

Transcript: Creating an Online Learning Environment

October 1, Academic Coaches Learning Community

Title: Academic Coaches Learning Community, Session 2

Who: Heather Wilhelm Routenberg (Academic Planning and Advising) and Dave Parfitt (Teaching and Learning Center)

Description: This Academic Coaching Learning Community is a series of professional development sessions held on the first Thursday of the month to assist you in serving your advisees as well as the broader student community. This time will offer the opportunity to explore concrete activities and strategies you can apply with your advisees to foster their growth.

September 17 Race, Class, and Academic Life (recording)

Title: Race, Class, and Academic Life 

Who: The Chronicle of Higher Education - panel, led by co-hosts Michael Sorrell, president of Paul Quinn College, and Sarah Brown, Chronicle senior reporter, included:

  • Fred A. Bonner II, professor of educational leadership and counseling at Prairie View A&M University
  • Marcia Chatelain, professor of history and African American studies at Georgetown University 
  • Darrick Hamilton, professor of economics and urban policy and director of the Institute for the Study of Race, Stratification, and Political Economy at The New School
  • Tracey E. Hucks, provost and dean of the faculty at Colgate University
  • Randall Kennedy, professor of law at Harvard Law School

Description: What does the national reckoning over systemic racism mean for academic life? Some faculty members have called for specific, immediate actions from their institutions. Scholars across the country have shared personal experiences with the hashtag #Blackintheivory, raising consciousness among colleagues. And college leaders are talking more about diversity, equity, and inclusion. What do Black academics believe needs to change — and how?

The archived version is available here.

September 16 Reading Group Robin DiAngelo's "White Fragility" 

Title: Virtual Reading Group Robin DiAngelo's "White Fragility"

Who: Laura Matthews (Director of Jewish Student Life), Sasha Eloi-Evans (Director of Multicultural Programs and Services), Jennifer Guzman (Assistant Professor Anthropology), and Dave Parfitt (Teaching and Learning Center)

Description: Join a facilitated discussion of Robin DiAngelo's "White Fragility." We plan on gathering the entire group in a Zoom room for an opening discussion, and then dividing into breakout rooms for smaller group discussions. Based on initial feedback from when the books were distributed, we want to ensure everyone has the space they need for a fruitful discussion. Therefore, we will have breakout rooms solely for our BIPOC and White colleagues as well as breakout rooms for those comfortable in engaging in the discussions together. This session is part of our continuing "Becoming and Antiracist Campus" project.

September 10 Academic Coaches Learning Community

Title: Academic Coaches Learning Community, Session 1

Who: Heather Wilhelm Routenberg (Academic Planning and Advising) and Dave Parfitt (Teaching and Learning Center)

Description: This Academic Coaching Learning Community is a series of professional development sessions held on the first Thursday of the month to assist you in serving your advisees as well as the broader student community. This time will offer the opportunity to explore concrete activities and strategies you can apply with your advisees to foster their growth. This initial meeting will engage new coaches in a review of the academic recovery contract and expectations for student participants, a discussion about our program’s philosophy and approach, and a broad review of resources grounded in promising metacognitive strategies for academic growth and development. If you are new to the program, we hope that you’ll be able to join us for this event. Further details are forthcoming. 

September 2 The Shift from Grading to Ungrading (recording)

Title: The Shift from Grading to Ungrading

Who: Michael Leroy Obery, Distinguished Professor, History

Description: A growing number of American college professors are changing the way they grade students. Some are engaging an evaluation method referred to as "ungrading." Last Fall semester, Michael Oberg decided to stop scoring papers, opting instead to write lengthy comments and meet individually with students. During Finals Week, students handed in their final work, and told him what they thought they deserved as their grade. Michael Oberg will share what he learned during this experiment with "ungrading," and discuss changing the faculty/student power dynamic and ineffective grading methods.

To prepare for this session, please read Michael Oberg's short blog posts On Student Retention and My Experiment with Ungrading. In addition, WXXI's Connections with Evan Dawson interviewed Michael Oberg and Dr. Cate Denial, director of the Bright Institute at Knox College, about this evaluation method, and you can listen to that discussion prior to the presentation

Grading agreement - HIST 261

Video recording of the presentation

Audio recording of the presentation

Chat transcript

September 1 Collaborative Online International Learning Partnering Fair & Bulletin

Title: Collaborative Online International Learning Partnering Fair

Who: SUNY Center for Collaborative Online International Learning (COIL)

Description: If you are looking for new COIL teaching partners (for the Spring 2021 semester and beyond), come to the Virtual Partnering Fair on September 1. The COIL Partnering Bulletin and Fair are for all professors who are seeking a new COIL teaching partner. The Virtual Partnering Fair will be held on Tuesday, September 1, 9:00 – 10:30 AM ET.  The Fair is open to all professors or coordinators and will feature opportunities to discuss partnering interests/needs.

COIL Partnering Bulletin