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Service-Learning 101 for Faculty

Monday, October 30, 2017

12:00 PM - 12:50 PM

Center for Teaching Excellence
Thomas Cooper Library, Room L511


Details

Are you interested in service-learning? Would you like to learn how to develop a service-learning course? Using the National Youth Leadership Council’s Service-Learning Cycle as a framework, Jabari Bodrick will provide workshop attendees with step-by-step instructions on how to create a service-learning course.

Jabari will also explain how service-learning is defined at USC, provide USC service-learning assessment data, and highlight the benefits of service-learning to students, faculty members and community agency representatives. In addition, Minuette Floyd will share her experiences as a service-learning course instructor and, in conjunction with Jabari, answer any questions workshop attendees may have about teaching a service-learning course.


Register


Facilitator


Jabari Bodrick, Ph.D.
Office of Service-Learning and Community Engagement

Jabari Bodrick is an educator who is passionate about creating educational environments where students can learn within and beyond traditional classroom settings. His dissertation research explored service-learning institutionalization in student affairs and he has presented widely on topics that concern service-learning and socioeconomic and class issues in higher education. In the Office of Service-Learning and Community Engagement, Jabari oversees the development, implementation and assessment of service-learning courses at USC.



Minuette Floyd, Ph.D. 
Professor, Coordinator for Art Education 
Art Education, School of Visual Art and Design

Minuette Floyd's current research focuses on the continent of Africa, examining stereotypes and misconceptions. She is interested in curriculum taught by art educators and is currently meeting with and surveying focus groups across the state. She also continues to focus her research efforts on ethnographic methods and photography to document African-American camp meeting traditions in both North and South Carolina. To date, she has received funding from the National Endowment for the Arts, South Carolina Arts Commission, and the South Carolina Humanities Council. The University of South Carolina has awarded her an Associate Professor Development Grant and Research and Productive Scholarship funding to assist in this research.



 

 





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