The discussion of research at primarily undergraduate institutions often begins and ends with a discussion of the benefits for students.
In 2015, Moravian College created a new rehabilitation sciences department—but administrators knew these wouldn’t be traditional classrooms. They wanted students to master the physical sciences using hands-on learning and cutting-edge technologies. A similar approach can be used for any higher ed facility looking to boost interest and enrollment.
First-year college students with executive function (EF) difficulties arrive on campus and can be overwhelmed by the independence.
Legislators, parents and students are not the only ones asking questions about the cost and quality of higher education.
Over ten years ago, members of the humanities division at Blinn College, a two-year community college with four campuses and 18,000 students in central Texas, long suspected students were either not submitting original copy or working with peers on projects when collaboration wasn’t allowed.