Friday, April 10, 2020
12:00 PM - 12:50 PM
Center for Teaching Excellence
Thomas Cooper Library, Room L511
Ever wonder what students are truly learning through their research experience? We know that research is a well-established high-impact educational practice for undergraduate students. But how does that experience impact each individual student? This workshop will focus on how to support student reflection at appropriate and meaningful points in their experience. It will introduce the three domains of learning and their application to student reflection at each stage of the Seven Ps of Research. Participants will practice reflection in-action during the workshop and reflection on-action after the workshop.
This workshop counts as an elective toward the Integrative and Experiential Learning certificate.
In order for attendees to personally track their current registrations and attendance at certificate of completion workshops and events, the Center for Teaching Excellence is now requiring that all registrants create an account in our registration system and login to register for all workshops.
If you have an existing training account with the Division of Human Resources, Office of Organizational and Professional Development, you do not need to create an account. You can login using your HR training username and password. By logging in to register for CTE events, your complete training record for both CTE and HR trainings will be available with a single account and login.
Civil and Environmental Engineering
Charlie Pierce has been teaching at the University of South Carolina since 1998. He is a USC Connect Faculty Fellow for Integrative Learning and the Director for Diversity and Inclusion in his home department of civil and environmental engineering. He also serves as the campus representative and a division director for the American Society for Engineering Education. Pierce has spent the past decade creating student-centered learning environments in engineering through the adaptation and blending of pedagogical strategies. His interests include collaborative, problem-based learning to facilitate student development of transferable skills, such as critical thinking and decision making. He is a proud graduate of the University of New Hampshire (B.S.) and Northwestern University (M.S. and Ph.D.).