Podcast appearances

[The whiteboard in his office] actually allows the students to physically do the things that mathematicians are doing when they’re doing math.

Host and Educational Developer Derek Bruff

There’s almost another dead idea at play here, which is the idea that maybe classrooms are just, kind of, empty boxes. And of course, the way that they’re designed often in higher ed reinforced this idea. Drab walls, white walls, standardized furniture.

Assistant Director of Columbia University CTL, Caitlin DeClercq

Slowing down is often the message that my body makes me notice.

Leah Marion Roberts, Senior Graduate Teaching Fellow at the Vanderbilt Center for Teaching

I loved this conversation, and I really enjoyed the book because it takes the concept of active learning to the next level.

Lecture Breakers podcast host Barbi Honeycutt, PhD

Go out and take a walk, move your body, smell some flowers, put your feet in a creek or some other form of bodily or sensory stimulation while you listen to this episode.

Think UDL podcast host Lillian Nave

When I’m teaching in a large class, I often use a step counter. And I often would get in a mile, or a mile and a half of walking during an hour and 20 minute class period. But then I was thinking, I was doing that, but those students were stuck in those seats.

Tea for Teaching podcast co-host, John Kane

Published by susanhrach

Striving to embrace curiosity, share wonder, & exercise love.