|8:15am||Registration & Refreshments||Outside of ENG 103|
|8:45-10:15am||Opening Greetings and Keynote Address||ENG 103|
|10:30-11:20am||Concurrent Session A - download as pdf||ENG, KH-, POD, RCC|
|11:30-12:20pm||Concurrent Session B - download as pdf||ENG, KH-, POD, RCC|
|12:35-1:35pm||Lunch||Upper Gym, Kerr Hall|
|1:50-2:40pm||Concurrent Session C - download as pdf||ENG, KH-, POD, RCC|
|2:50-3:40pm||Concurrent Session D - download as pdf||ENG, KH-, POD, RCC|
|4:00-5:00pm||Special Session||LIB 72|
|5:00-6:30pm||Poster Session & Cocktail Reception - download as pdf||POD 252 - Snack Stop|
Dr. George Kuh is the Founding Director, Senior Scholar and Co-Principal Investigator at the National Institute for Learning Outcomes Assessment. He is Adjunct Professor at the University of Illinois, and the Chancellor’s Professor Emeritus at Indiana University where he founded their Center for Postsecondary Research and the National Survey of Student Engagement (NSSE). Dr. Kuh won the Robert Zemsky Medal for Innovation in Higher Education from the University of Pennsylvania, the Distinguished Alumni Award from the University of Iowa, and the Distinguished Alumni Award and the Educational Leadership Award for Teaching from St. Cloud State University. He won Indiana University’s Tracy Sonneborn Award for a distinguished record of scholarship and teaching, and in 2014 the President’s Medal for Academic Excellence, the highest honor the Indiana University president can bestow.
Student engagement refers to the degree of motivation students display in learning, and their desire to progress in formal education. Student engagement is rests on the notion that learning outcomes improve when students are inspired, but suffer when students are disaffected or disengaged. Improving student engagement is a noble objective, but the task is to develop methods where educators and students engage fully in university life, which includes governance and program design. Many schools integrate the NSSE (National Survey of Student Engagement) to uncover their student’s views on several issues and use the findings to modify policies, programs or opinions on intellectual, behavioral, emotional, physical, social and cultural engagement.
Panel discussion will be moderated by Dr. Eric Kam, Director, Learning & Teaching Office.
All abstracts must be submitted electronically to the Learning and Teaching Office via the online submission form. Please follow all submission guidelines.
The first author/presenter will be considered the contact for all further communications. It is up to this author to inform co-presenters of abstract submission outcomes. The first author must provide their full name, institutional position, institution, department, email address (required) and telephone number. This author must also indicate the number of co-presenters who are going to present or are listed as authors on the session. For each co-presenter, their name and department must be provided. You may provide information for up to 10 co-presenters.
Indicate whether you are submitting a poster, or presentation. You will be required to place your abstract in the space provided. The maximum number of words for this abstract is 250.
Available technology is the standard presentation technology found in the classroom. We regret that we cannot take personal AV orders beyond the technology in the PTEC classrooms. Please be sure to bring your presentation on a memory stick, for easy access to the technology. Presentation technology will not be provided for the poster session.
Your submission will be peer reviewed by two independent reviewers. Outcomes of this review will be emailed to the first author/presenter. We regret that we can only email the first presenter and thus the first presenter should inform all co-presenters of the outcomes.
The Ryerson Learning & Teaching Conference Committee warmly invites all in attendance to the Poster Presentations and Cocktail Reception.
This session will give everyone attending the conference the opportunity to meet you and see your posters. Here's the basic information you need to plan your poster.
Display tables will be rectangular and have enough space to display two posters. Tables will generally be shared by two presenters. We will provide 36" x 48" presentation boards, which fold into three panel sections.
For guidance in preparing your poster, download our handout on Creating an Academic Poster [pdf].
For more information, check out Creating Effective Poster Presentations.
Be innovative. Look for a different approach to the poster presentation while staying within the spirit of the conference theme. Use text sparingly and consider more graphic and visual forms of communication. If you wish to provide a more detailed text, consider a handout, electronic mailing list, or other forms of extension.
Be interactive. Explore ways beyond the traditional 'conversation at the table' to involve participants in active learning and promote interaction with your poster. Identify learning outcomes and plan interactions that will foster the achievement of those outcomes. Some possibilities from recent conferences include interactive "draw-on" posters, encouraging additions by sticky-note, including puzzles or participant challenges to your poster.
All posters presented at the conference will be considered for The G. Raymond Chang School of Continuing Education Poster Competition and will be eligible to receive The G. Raymond Chang Trophy.
Faculty, staff and students are invited to submit proposals for-
An individual or group led discussion or interactive demonstration on a topic related to the scholarship of teaching and learning, or a learning project related to the conference themes.
A poster describing a topic, innovation or research related to the conference themes.
Proposals are due March 31st, 2017 at 4PM
Please direct questions to Amira Rezkalla, Program Assistant