If you’re serious about teaching and want to learn how to stay sharp, effective, and confident, you’ll be joining the ranks at The Teaching Professor Conference.
This three-day conference, June 3-5, 2016, offers hands-on workshops, plenary sessions with captivating keynotes, dozens of concurrent sessions, and emerging research poster presentations.
More than that, this conference gives you the opportunity to interact with your peers from around the country (and world) who are facing the same challenges and wrestling with the same issues that you know well.
It brings like-minded, teaching-focused instructors and academic staff members together in a positive, supportive environment that generates optimism and enthusiasm.
It doesn’t matter what you teach. It doesn’t matter if your classroom is on campus or online. It doesn’t matter if you just wrapped up your first year on the faculty or if you’ve been a fixture for decades.
The Teaching Professor Conference generates insights and spurs inspiration that can invigorate your teaching and generate greater learning for your students.
Each year, The Teaching Professor Conference features sessions around these even topical areas:
- Instructional Design
- Activities that Engage Students
- Teaching Specific Types of Students
- Instructional Vitality: Ways to Keep Teaching Fresh and Invigorated
- Teaching and Learning with Technology
- Creating Climates for Learning
- Faculty Development
If you’d like to discover tools, strategies, and ideas that will make your teaching better, more relevant, and more fun, then join us at The Teaching Professor Conference.
John McLaughlin is also looking for papers for a panel at this conference:
Adjunction Function: The Effect of Adjunct Reliance Upon the University.
Teaching Professor Conference, May 2016, Washington DC.
Deadline for Submission: October 31, 2015
I’m hoping to turn this into a panel or roundtable session, rather than just my paper on the topic; I’m looking for different views. I have a page or so of links to share with anyone interested enough to contact me via email.