The Staff Resource Center offers professional development through a variety of resources. For your convenience, this database provides a compilation of these resources in multiple types.
To access forms and documents not related to Professional Development please visit the SCC Forms & Documents Database.
Items starting with F
- Fall 2014 Flex and Convocation Satisfaction Survey Results09/2014Surveys and Survey ResultsResults from the Fall 2014 Flex and Convocation Satisfaction Survey.
- Feedback Strategies for Online Courses03/2014Articles and PublicationsIn an interview with Online Classroom, Rosemary Cleveland, professor of education, and Kim Kenward, instructional designer at Grand Valley State University, offered advice on how to manage feedback in the online learning environment.
- Fewer drop out of high school in Sacramento area05/2014Articles and PublicationsHigh school dropout rates fell significantly last year across the Sacramento region, according to figures released Monday by the California Department of Education.
- Fight the Good Fight03/2014Articles and PublicationsLeaders share strategies and programs.
- Financial Education Project: Financial Literacy Webinar10/2014Flex/PD - OnlinePLEASE COMPLETE (LINKED) ONLINE WORKSHOP EVALUATION FORM. Financial Literacy Webinar.
- Finding a Student's Calling10/2014Articles and PublicationsIn a sign of the times, a college cuts its pastoral staff from 2 to 1, to move one of the clergy to the career center to provide a different type of guidance to students.
- Five Pedagogical Practices to Improve Your Online Course03/2014Articles and PublicationsIn an interview with Online Classroom, Simunich, associate director of online learning at Kent State University, offered techniques to improve an online course.
- Food Security and Hunger Solutions in Myanmar: Challenges, Successes, and Visions03/2014Flex/PD - SpringApril 1, 2014: 12-1pm. PAC 124. Ms. Swe Swe Win, Hubert H. Humphrey Fellow, 2013-14, holds a Masters Degree in Development Economics. In her current position at WFP, she is responsible for project management, design and implementation of the food security programme to deliver hunger solutions to the rural population.
- Four Key Questions about Grading08/2014Articles and PublicationsThere’s an excellent article on grading in a recent issue of Cell Biology Education-Life Sciences Education. It offers a brief history of grading (it hasn’t been around for all that long), and then looks to the literature for answers to four key questions.
- Four Lessons about Learning Discovered on a Chairlift03/2014Articles and PublicationsChemistry professor Steven M. Wright has written a one-page essay about helping his niece, Julia, learn how to downhill ski. It was a short, five minute lecture that ended with a repeat of the main point, “keep your ski tips up when you get on the lift.”
- Four Reasons Going All Digital Can Improve the Quality of Higher Education03/2014Articles and PublicationsFor 10 years, I served as writing program administrator at the University of California, Irvine, responsible for facilitating required first-year writing courses and for training new graduate students to teach composition.
- Four Student Misconceptions about Learning03/2014Articles and PublicationsStephen Chew points out what most of us know firsthand, students harbor some fairly serious misconceptions that undermine their efforts to learn. He identifies four of them.
- From Mbanza Kongo to Hog Hammock: the Gullah Geechee people of the Carolina Lowcountry03/2014Flex/PD - OnlinePLEASE COMPLETE (LINKED) ONLINE WORKSHOP EVALUATION FORM. Professor Patton will cover some of the results of the workshop, covering the history of African Americans in the Carolina low country from the colonial period to the present, with a multi-media presentation on the Gullah-Geechee people of the Sea Islands.
- From Rusty to Robust: Overcoming the Challenges to Effective Faculty Development04/2014Articles and PublicationsNew tools, skills, approaches, and media have redefined the way we create meaningful learning experiences, and educators who don’t learn and engage in them will see themselves become increasingly irrelevant.