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Posted @ Monday, September 09, 2013 By Nyquist, Lindsay
Freshmen aren't the only people new to campus this year: take a few minutes to meet some of our new faculty!
What is your field of study? Why did you choose it?
My Ph.D. is in Instruction and Curriculum with a focus on Research in Teaching and Teacher Education. Within that broad field, my main areas of interest and study are cultural competence and teaching for social justice. I have taught a wide range of courses and consider myself a teacher education generalist. I chose this field because I am passionate about pedagogy and its effect on learners. I wanted to understand more in depth how people learn in ways that are active, meaningful, relevant, and memorable.
Posted @ Thursday, March 07, 2013 By Davis, Mitchel B
During the unveiling of the iPad2, Apple’s former CEO, the late Steve Jobs, said, “It’s in Apple’s DNA that technology alone is not enough—it’s technology married with liberal arts, married with the humanities, that yields us the result that makes our heart sing, and nowhere is that more true than in these post-PC devices.”
Posted @ Tuesday, November 15, 2011 By Davis, Mitchel B
Producing more graduates in the science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) fields is becoming increasingly important in a world where advances in these fields are coming faster than ever. This fall, Colorado’s Fort Lewis College was awarded almost $600,000 over the next five years from the National Science Foundation to support a partnership with New Mexico’s San Juan College to do just that.
Posted @ Wednesday, October 19, 2011 By Davis, Mitchel B
DURANGO (19 October 2011) - Increased admission standards, along with efforts to secure funding and increase investment in academic programs, seem to be making a difference in helping Fort Lewis College’s students succeed in school. The retention rate among every ethnic group represented on campus either increased or remained steady from 2006 (beginning of tougher admission standards) to 2009 (latest published data).
Posted @ Monday, August 08, 2011 By Nyquist, Lindsay
This year, a group of Fort Lewis students and their faculty mentors changed the world. A little bit, anyway.
For three weeks this May, 18 students and their faculty mentors volunteered their professional skills in Laos, building water system for two villages. The team constructed water collection systems, pipelines, and storage tanks in the Hmong villages of Ban Nakamphaeng and Ban Pakhom, in northwest Laos.