Preaching or Teaching: Translating Psychological Science to Useable Classroom Practice.
Whether face-to-face or online, giving feedback to students is integral to the teaching-learning process. This session will help faculty retain rigor in their classes without overextending themselves. Participants will examine principles suggested by research that enhance the effectiveness of feedback, and will learn techniques to streamline the feedback process.
Facilitator: David Daniels, Psychology Department, James Madison University
David B. Daniel is an award-winning teacher with over 20 years of classroom experience. In just the past 5 years, he has published over 20 articles and chapters on teaching and pedagogy, and delivered over 50 presentations and workshops internationally.
David has been honored numerous times for his teaching and translational efforts, including the Society for the Teaching of Psychology's Teaching Excellence Award, the Transforming Education through Neuroscience Award and was recently recognized in 2014 as one of the top 1% of educational researchers influencing public debate. His dedication to facilitating student learning extends from the K-12 context to the higher education classroom.
David's scholarly interests range from basic cognitive-developmental research to classroom-based pedagogical development, to laying the practical, empirical, and theoretical foundations for the development of an Ecological model of pedagogy and the scientific basis for Useable Knowledge. He also enjoys writing in the third-person and run-on sentences.
Date: Friday, October 3, 2014 Time: 2:00-3:30 P.M. Location: Belk Library, Lecture Hall 114