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Teaching

Winter TA Orientation—Intro to Online Teaching: Balancing well-being and engagement during pandemic

This event is highly recommended for all winter quarter TAs. It provides a foundation in evidence-based online teaching practices for new and returning TAs, postdocs, and other members of the campus community. Topics covered include well-being in the virtual classroom, holding discussions and office hours in Zoom, and Zoom fundamentals.

Learn more about TA orientation

January Friday Course Clinics

Have a question as you prepare to teach in winter quarter? Want to practice using a tool or Zoom feature, or brainstorm ideas for particular course or assignment? Want to make some adjustments after the first week? Then stop by a Friday Course Clinic (January 8th and 15th).Each Friday Course Clinic will have a number of campus teaching, learning, and technology experts on hand for one-on-one consultations. Stay in the main room to listen in, or participate in a group conversation. You may stop in and leave at any point during the clinics.

Open to Graduate students, Faculty, Staff

TEACH Symposium

The TEACH Symposium will pop up again Nov. 30-Dec. 4, 2020. We'll offer new sessions to build on the experience and expertise developed in the autumn and to support instructors getting ready to teach online for the first time. Learn from peers, connect with campus experts, and get ready for any teaching modality. Come to one, come to all! 

Registration opens early November. 

TEACH Symposium

The TEACH Symposium will pop up again Nov. 30-Dec. 4, 2020. We'll offer new sessions to build on the experience and expertise developed in the autumn and to support instructors getting ready to teach online for the first time. Learn from peers, connect with campus experts, and get ready for any teaching modality. Come to one, come to all! 

Registration opens early November. 

TEACH Symposium

The TEACH Symposium will pop up again Nov. 30-Dec. 4, 2020. We'll offer new sessions to build on the experience and expertise developed in the autumn and to support instructors getting ready to teach online for the first time. Learn from peers, connect with campus experts, and get ready for any teaching modality. Come to one, come to all! 

Registration opens early November. 

TEACH Symposium

The TEACH Symposium will pop up again Nov. 30-Dec. 4, 2020. We'll offer new sessions to build on the experience and expertise developed in the autumn and to support instructors getting ready to teach online for the first time. Learn from peers, connect with campus experts, and get ready for any teaching modality. Come to one, come to all! 

Registration opens early November. 

TEACH Symposium

The TEACH Symposium will pop up again Nov. 30-Dec. 4, 2020. We'll offer new sessions to build on the experience and expertise developed in the autumn and to support instructors getting ready to teach online for the first time. Learn from peers, connect with campus experts, and get ready for any teaching modality. Come to one, come to all! 

Registration opens early November. 

Talk Matters: Investigating the Nature of Non-Content Classroom Language

Want to connect and exchange ideas with other aspiring faculty? Would you like to discuss strategies for equitably engaging all students in their learning? Interested in exploring research-based strategies for structuring classes, lab meetings, research talks, and seminars? Join us for this year’s Scientific Teaching Series, hosted by Professor Kimberly Tanner and Professor Jeff Schinske.

Exploring Inclusive Curricula in the College Classroom: Scientist Spotlight Homework Assignments

Want to connect and exchange ideas with other aspiring faculty? Would you like to discuss strategies for equitably engaging all students in their learning? Interested in exploring research-based strategies for structuring classes, lab meetings, research talks, and seminars? Join us for this year’s Scientific Teaching Series, hosted by Professor Kimberly Tanner and Professor Jeff Schinske.

Mental Health and Well-being in the Virtual Classroom

In this workshop, you will gain an enhanced understanding of the challenges Stanford undergraduates and graduate students are facing in terms of mental health and well-being. You'll also learn strategies to protect your and your students' well-being in the virtual classroom, check in with a student who may be struggling, and refer students to campus resources as necessary. Open to any Stanford graduate student or post-doc.

Speaker:

Colin Campbell, Program Manager, Health Education Well Being at Stanford, Vaden Health Center

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