And students are more likely to read it if it doesn’t.
I do my best to avoid snarky rejoinders when I’m teaching yet they pop out uninvited.
A look at solutions in the latest column of our series on teaching and digital disturbances.
Instead of being defensive about a student’s complaint, why not try listening?
How to keep helping marginalized students without jeopardizing your own career.
Flawed? Yes. But right now they're the best instrument we've got for measuring teaching effectiveness.
In these hypersensitive times, students don’t always understand the concept of devil’s advocate.
Notes on teaching for those days when it seems as if no one is listening.
Today’s devices do have a more negative effect on students’ attention span than did new technologies of the past.
Teaching graduate students to pay attention to who they’re writing for could go a long way toward improving academic writing.
Why you should be encouraging your undergraduate and graduate students to write in the first person.
Why is it always so surprising when our initial impression of a student turns out to be mistaken?
Much of teaching is procedural. But making the most of those routine moments can have a big impact in your classroom.
New research may help us break the impasse over how to cope with digital diversions in the classroom.
In today's college classroom, where affect often supersedes subject, we expend a lot of effort monitoring our students’ feelings.