Graduates come from several states around the nation and countries all over the world. They represent the very best of the future of the education world, with careers ranging from classroom teaching to educational research. In total, almost 400 undergraduate degrees and graduate degrees and certificates from a wide range of programs offered at the School of Education were conferred this weekend.
Diversifying our teacher ranks continues to be a challenge that must be met, especially given studies demonstrating the impact just one black teacher can have on their students. Three future teachers, trained at the School of Education, will be part of that impact.
Ray Smith has won the Faculty Mentor Award from the University Graduate School and IU Graduate and Professional Student Government (IUGPSG). The award is given to a faculty member who fosters the long-term development of students, is active in administrative and professional matters and encourages students to develop individual talents and strengths, among other qualifications.
Marjorie Manifold, a Professor of Arts Education, has recently been initiated as a Fellow of the National Association of Art Education (NAEA). This is considered the highest honor an art educator can receive.
Mandy Manning’s road to becoming the 2018 National Teacher of the Year wasn’t on purpose. In fact, she described reluctantly coming to teaching after getting degrees in filmmaking and communications. Nineteen years later, including seven in her current role, Manning says one thing she’s always done is get to know her students and show interest in who they are.
These outstanding future educators must excel academically and in student teaching, and show excellent professional promise. They also demonstrate a range of inspiring work in leadership and working with students by modeling the commitment and dedication necessary for all educators.
Suparna Bose, a third-year doctoral student in the department of Language, Culture and Literacy Education, has been awarded the Won-Joon Yoon Scholarship. The scholarship is awarded to students whose academic, professional, and personal accomplishments and goals exhibit tolerance, understanding, and commitment to service.
Michael Karlin, an associate instructor in the Instructional Systems Technology department, has won this year’s Lieber Memorial Teaching Associate Award, presented to outstanding teachers among the university's graduate students.
On Friday and Saturday, students from across IU will race in the legendary Little 500 bike race – and School of Education student Riley Peppler will be among them. This will be her second with the team from Christian Student Fellowship.
Jane Kaho, Charlene Conner and Cary Buzzelli end their professional lives with the School of Education this spring – and their presence around the school will be missed. All three were lauded at a recent celebration honoring them as they retire.
Faculty and students across the School of Education came together to honor each other at the Celebrating of Teaching ceremony this week. The event is an annual tradition to highlight excellence in instruction and mentoring around the school. Next year’s cohort of Armstrong Teachers were also introduced to the school community.
School of Education students and faculty were well represented at this year’s Evening of Black Excellence. Themed “Black Oscars,” the event was organized by the Black Graduate Student Association as a way to honor achievements of faculty, staff, students and community members.
Gamze Ozogul, Assistant Professor in Instructional Systems Technology, has been awarded the Outstanding Faculty Mentor Award from the Center of Excellence for Women in Technology. The award is given annually to an IU faculty member who displays noteworthy mentorship and is nominated by their students or peers.
IU School of Education’s Higher Education and Student Affairs program continues to be one of the best in the nation, ranking fourth according to U.S. News and World Report’s 2020 “Best Graduate Schools” rankings.
When it comes to preparing for a job in education, get experience working the classroom as soon as you can: that was one piece of advice given to School of Education students from four Indiana school administrators at a seminar sponsored by the INSPIRE Living-Learning Center.
When it came to advancing his career, Officer Ryan Skaggs with the IU Police Department has turned to perhaps an unlikely source: the Adult Education program at the School of Education. Skaggs has begun to develop training for several areas in IUPD, all of which will benefit from his Master's in Adult Education.
A new Workplace Simulation Project at Washington High School in Washington, Indiana, kicked off last week in which students will work alongside industry professionals from Daviess Community Hospital to learn about infectious diseases and create a public health communication plan.
The State Colloquium on Internationalizing Schools of Education across Indiana provided a space for the participants to share what they have accomplished in terms of internationalization, as well as to exchange ideas and hear from out-of-state experts about their success stories and the resources that are available to them.
Twelve teachers from around Indiana have been named to the newest cohort of Armstrong Teacher Educator award winners. The Armstrong Teacher Educator Award is given out annually to outstanding Indiana teachers, recognizing their contributions above and beyond the job of teaching.
Faculty from the School of Education and the Center for International Education, Development and Research (CIEDR) partnered with the Institute for Active Citizenship in Slovakia to offer a professional development workshop for Slovak teachers in citizenship education.
Sarah Lubienski has been named a 2019 AERA Fellow. Lubienski is the Interim Associate Dean of Graduate Studies and a Professor of Math Education.
The Indiana University Foundation has announced a $4 million gift from alumni Nycha Schlegel and Dallas "Bill" Loos. The bequest will benefit countless students, faculty and staff in the School of Education in Bloomington, IU Libraries, the Kelley School of Business and the Wells Scholars Program.
Confrontational students and biases in course evaluations have devastating effects on the tenure and promotion process and outcomes for women of color. That’s according to a new book, Unequal Profession: Race and Gender in Legal Academia by Meera E. Deo, Director of the Law School Survey of Student Engagement (LSSSE), one of the projects housed at the Center for Postsecondary Research (CPR) at the School of Education.
Eleven area elementary teachers spent a recent Saturday learning about global literacy and sharing classroom materials they had developed for their students.
At this semester’s Armstrong panel, four distinguished educators gave their advice for teaching students on an individual level even as class sizes climb.
After working remotely for two years, a team led by researchers from the School of Education is spending the semester together in Bloomington, where they’ll continue their project to develop and refine models and methods for measuring educational achievement internationally.
Administrators working in the field of international education are currently visiting the School of Education from Russia as part of the Fulbright Russian International Education Administrators (RIEA) program this semester.
For the five recipients of this year’s Jacobs Educator Award, technology in the classroom is not only a tool: it’s essential to empowering and connecting with their students. The annual award celebrates teachers from across the U.S. who are at the cutting edge of integrating technology to support problem-based and/or inquiry-learning classrooms.
It was a busy Tuesday night last month at the School of Education, where about 80 students in seven grades built, coded and most importantly learned through science and technology activities. They were there as part of STEM+C, an event with activities for students in kindergarten through sixth grade.
An early child education center at IU is part of a new study, Pedagogies of Care for Toddlers in Four Cultures, that will examine the care and education of one-year-olds in group settings.