*Session recording is not available
About this session:
Learner centered pedagogy is critical for student learning (Svinicki & McKeachie, 2014; Prince, 2004). Innovative technology in the classroom can enhance student capabilities to visualize information, view simulations and collaborate with peers and experts (Warger & Dobbin, 2009). This poster will present information on the process followed by Montana State University to create the University’s pilot Technology Enhanced Active Learning (TEAL) classroom. The objective for building the classroom was to increase student academic success. The poster will provide an overview of the design of the room, which included five round tables of nine students at each table, computer connections for each team, flat screen monitors for each table, and an instructor work station located in the middle of the room. The poster will also include discussion of the pedagogical implications of a TEAL classroom, information on instructor preparation and best practices. The innovative design of the room and curriculum contributed to the increased student engagement, student success, and the development of skills that can be used beyond individual classes. Details on the assessment of student success and feedback will also be included.
About the presenters:
|Lindsey Jackson, Montana State University|
Lindsey R. Jackson, M.Ed., completed her studies in Adult and Higher Education at Montana State University in Bozeman, Montana in spring of 2014 and plans to enroll in a doctoral program upon her graduation. She earned her Bachelor’s degree in Sociology from Montana State University at Bozeman. She has experience teaching and training and a Master’s Certificate in Instructional Design and College Teaching. Her research interests include active learning classrooms and teaching strategies, online learning, technology in the classroom, educational law and policy, and diversity education.
Marilyn Lockhart, Montana State University
Marilyn Lockhart, Ed.D., has worked with adults in various educational settings for over 25 years. She is currently the Director of the Center for Faculty Excellence and an associate professor in the Adult and Higher Education Graduate Program at Montana State University in Bozeman, Montana. She is a past president of the Adult Higher Education Alliance. Her area of research is adult learning and college teaching and has over 30 published works and numerous presentations on these topics. Recent publications include Developing a Holistic Faculty Development Program, The Importance of Authenticity in the Classroom, and Collaboration for College Student Improvement. Her previous work has been in the area of administration at the University of Virginia and in various capacities in adult education. She earned her doctorate in higher education administration from the University of Virginia.