Welcome !


Wanted: Future Journal Themes

Postby Stephanie Knight » August 7th, 2012, 11:19 am

The Journal of Teacher Education is published five times per year, and usually one of those five is focused on a specific theme (while others are open-topic). Recent and upcoming themes touch on accountability, special education, the Common Core State Standards, and cross-disciplinary work. What topics would you like to see explored in a future themed issue?
Stephanie Knight
Penn State University
Posts: 2

Postby Terry Smith » August 11th, 2013, 11:41 pm

Educational technology areas I would like to see in JTE are global education and virtual/game-based learning with pre-service teachers. Global awareness is usually cited as a 21st century skill, but how are new teachers receiving experiences in their teacher education programs? How are preservice teachers using or leveraging the research noted advantage of using games or virtual learning environments in the classroom? Terry Smith - Western Illinois University
Terry Smith
Western Illinois University
Posts: 1

Postby Gwendolyn Shultz » October 28th, 2014, 10:06 pm

We are a small regional campus, and would like guidance on selection, maintenance, usage, of an electronic assessment system that will meet our needs in adhering to CAEP/NCATE standards.
Gwendolyn Shultz
Special Education
Gifted Education
Indiana University Southeast
Gwendolyn Shultz
Indiana University Southeast
Posts: 3

Postby Alicia Cotabish » January 23rd, 2015, 10:33 am

I would like to see a special issue focused on virtual coaching and/or virtual internships in teacher education.
Alicia Cotabish
University of Central Arkansas
Posts: 1

Postby Imani Akin » January 23rd, 2015, 3:40 pm

Hello Colleagues,
I would like to explore the idea of a theme regarding teacher preparation for working in alternative school settings, beyond exceptionalities, and focusing on teacher preparation for working with students who require an education in a non-traditional learning environment in order to succeed. Perhaps competency-based learning is the theme.

Imani Akin, Ed.D.
College of Education
University of Phoenix
Imani Akin, Ed.D.
College of Education
University of Phoenix
User avatar
Imani Akin
University of Phoenix Arizona
Posts: 43

Postby Hanna Marin » September 6th, 2016, 12:30 pm

i hope, you have found a lot of themes for journals! check http://livecustomwriting.com/blog/main-difference-between-online-and-traditional-education and read some data about online and traditional education!
Hanna Marin
Posts: 1

Postby Ella E. Wood » January 17th, 2018, 11:11 am

So obliged for this courses. It http://smartessayrewriter.com/blog/dos-and-donts-in-working-with-our-essay-editing-services really helped me to improve my knowledge. Very grateful for the forum!
Ella E. Wood
Posts: 1

Postby Dr. Sue E. Corbin » February 26th, 2018, 1:19 pm

Given the formation of a new accrediting body, I would be interested in seeing articles about the pros and cons of national accreditation, CAEP, and the need for an alternative organization.
Sue Corbin, Ph.D.
Accreditation Chair
Notre Dame College of Ohio
4545 College Rd.
South Euclid OH 44121
User avatar
Dr. Sue E. Corbin
Notre Dame College
Posts: 6

Postby Dr. Nancy Keen, FSC » March 2nd, 2018, 9:16 am

I'd like you to follow http://puressay.com/blog/type-an-essay-who-can-help and look at the list of popular educational topics.
Dr. Nancy Keen, FSC
Posts: 1

Postby Lesley A. Thompson » September 18th, 2018, 11:42 am

Due the rise in campus tragedies as a result of the actions of mentally challenged individuals, a theme on trauma-informed care practices in all k-12 schools, colleges and universities might be of interest to readers. The faculty or college or university staff person or student who has never encountered an individual with an undisclosed mental illness or behavioral disorder, might be frightened and/or take a defensive position. Knowing what to do and how to respond to such an encounter may help everyone exposed to the encounter. Not everyone knows that it might be a better idea to call 911 and request that a social worker accompany the police officer when a person is seen exhibiting extremely odd or deviant behavior. The worst could happen in a scenario where police or someone else draws a weapon on someone later discovered to be autistic. We may be in the company of students, faculty and/or staff who may be traumatized in other undisclosed ways. The theme of world-wide trauma-informed care (TIC) practice may be a trend to push.
Lesley A. Thompson
Morgan State University
Posts: 1


Return to Journal of Teacher Education

  • View new posts
  • View unanswered posts
  • Who is online
  • In total there is 1 user online :: 0 registered, 0 hidden and 1 guest (based on users active over the past 5 minutes)
  • Most users ever online was 583 on January 15th, 2020, 9:38 am
  • Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 1 guest