- Comment on Prevención de enfermedades crónicas basado en estilo de vida: Cáncer by Rina CabreraEl estress permanente y una dieta con carencia de vitaminas y algunos minerales contribuye a que nuestro sistema inmunologico (defensas naturales del cuerpo) no nos protejan de cance o otros problemas como la diabetes.
- Comment on the University of Libya by AimenThanks Khalid for your helpful comment.
- Comment on the University of Libya by khaledThe University of Benghazi (UoB) was established on December 15,1955 under the name of "Libyan University". The cornerstone of the university was the Faculty of Arts and Education, including 31 students and 6 staff members then. The univesity was founded in the center of Benghazi. In 1973, the university was shifted to its current location […]
- Comment on Prevención de enfermedades crónicas basado en estilo de vida: Cáncer by AngélicaMuy importante educarnos, de modo que estemos enterados de todos los factores que influyen para lograr una vida saludable. Factores no sólo fusiológicos sino emocionales también. Gracias por transmitir ese conocimiento siempre esperanzado y positivo.
- Comment on Prevención de enfermedades crónicas basado en estilo de vida: Cáncer by Damaris AndersonMe encantaria ilustrarme más en el tema. Es muy importante estar informado acerca de las posibilidades y riesgos que se tienen al tomar un sin número de decisiones en simples aspectos. Síguenos enseñando Ivy!
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- Comment on Mozart by KathyIf you understand beforehand there will be a snack food a few hours following dinner, people can hold out the hour or 2. There are so many other measurements and factors we could look at, but I think those three things will give an accurate depiction o...
- Comment on The Future of Higher Education Should Focus on K-12 by MohammadTanya, Thanks for raising this issue. I am not that familiar with the K12 educational system but my take away from your post is that many freshman students are not prepared enough for college. My experience of TA'ing approves your claim even for sophomores. For example many engineering major students are required to take statics […]
- Comment on Prevención de enfermedades crónicas basado en estilo de vida: Cáncer by Rina Cabrera
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Category Archives: Contemporary Pedagogy
As I’ve been preparing my student-focused syllabus design for GEDI, I’ve also been scanning my old class notes from undergrad so I can finally throw away those reams of paper I keep moving around with me. One thing that stuck … Continue reading → Continue reading
Engineering, especially at the undergraduate level, is not always a very inclusive field. Engineering culture has historically been grounded in a very objectivist, positivist mindset. A few semesters ago, I was taking a class on gender and identity in engineering. … Continue reading → Continue reading
I came across this article recently on how successful Finland’s education system has become through a focus on equity in education. There are no private schools in Finland, and there is no focus on excellence per se. Rather, there is … Continue reading → Continue reading
Problem Based Learning (PBL) seems to make a lot of sense. Students should be engaged in multifaceted problems that reflect real-world situations. However, the disciplinary nature of most courses would seem to limit the extent of a PBL environment’s interdisciplinarity, and … Continue reading → Continue reading
Last year, some colleagues and I entered the Virginia Tech College of Architecture and Urban Studies’ diversity video contest. We were all enrolled in an excellent class together (ENGE 6984: Gender, Ethnicity, Identity, and Engineering, taught by Dr. Holly Matusovich) … Continue reading → Continue reading
Often when we speak about diversity in education, we’re thinking about visible diversity. Can we walk into a classroom and see a balance of men and women, various racial and ethnic groups, etc. Of course, diversity goes much, much beyond that. In … Continue reading → Continue reading
There were so many interesting blog posts on MOOCs over the last few weeks, a topic that I’ve blogged about in the past. I think it’s worth considering the ways in which a shift towards MOOCs in higher education might … Continue reading → Continue reading
Michael Wesch’s article, Anti-Teaching: Confronting the Crisis of Significance, really resonated with me. He astutely points out that when we say that some students aren’t cut out for school, we’re really saying that some students aren’t cut out for learning. … Continue reading → Continue reading