Academics

The Path to Success in Certification and Licensure

By LeeAnn Rohmann, President, Legacy Education and Lori Sypher, Vice President of Sales, Private Sector Education, Elsevier Education
When a school is struggling with certification and licensure outcomes, it is necessary to understand the cause in order to determine the best solution. Schools that adopt a personalized learning program are more likely to see improvement in their certification and licensure rates.

Integrating Vocational and Literacy Skills in Learning Outcomes

Integrating Vocational and Literacy Skills in Learning Outcomes

By Ruth Reynard, Ph.D., Education Consultant, http:www.drruthreynard.com
Reynard defines the critical differences between learning goals and outcomes to help in the instructional planning and design of any course. Also, Reynard will explain a generic approach to both the identification of learning outcomes and the integration of literacy development throughout any instructional design.

The Path to Success in Certification and Licensure

Evaluating New Programs Before They Launch: A Simple Approach to Ensuring Program Demand, Quality, and Viability

By Wallace K. Pond, Ph.D.
Pond has seen so many programs that lacked a solid vetting process, he eventually developed his own “New Program Viability Review.” It is a comprehensive rubric that covers several basic areas and requires that items within those areas be individually scored.

The Path to Success in Certification and Licensure

Classroom and Teaching Trends – K-12 Teachers are Changing Student Expectations

By Martha Lanaghen, CEO and Founder, The Sparrow Group
Students across the U.S. are coming into their college classrooms with different expectations. Why does this matter to career schools? Our classrooms and instructors need to be prepared for this “new kind of student” if we want to increase engagement, retention and prepare them for the workforce.

The Path to Success in Certification and Licensure

University of Advancing Technology Promotes Programming as Possible Career at Arizona’s Largest Statewide Code Day

Written by Barbara A. Schmitz from an interview by Jenny Faubert with Jason Pistillo, President, UAT
Without an interest in computer science in high school, students don’t enroll in computer science programs in college, says Pistillo. Code Day events help to get children as young as 6, 7 or 8 and up to 16 interested in coding, as well as in programming and software projects.

The Path to Success in Certification and Licensure