Several students and graduates of Clemson University’s Eugene T. Moore School of Education received recognition at the South Carolina/North Carolina College Personnel 2013 Fall Conference held recently at Wake Forest University.
Featuring digital video, photography, music, podcasting, computer programming, video game and app creation, and a social and experiential gaming area, two Clemson labs will support academic efforts across campus as well as School of Education teaching, research and outreach related to the use of digital media in pre-kindergarten-12th grade classrooms.
More than 1,000 school leaders representing all 50 U.S. states will convene in Atlanta on Nov. 3-6 for the 25th annual National Dropout Prevention Network Conference. The conference will focus on the issue of school dropout and provide strategies for increasing graduation rates.
Clemson University’s National Dropout Prevention Center/Network and Clemson Broadcast Productions will help the U.S. Department of Education analyze and enhance rural dropout prevention efforts in 15 states.
Clemson University’s Charles H. Houston Center for the Study of the Black Experience in Education, in partnership with Fayetteville State University, has been awarded a $349,697 grant from the National Science Foundation to study the effects of a STEM career-development program.
Wells Fargo has given $500,000 to Clemson University to support two programs aimed at improving educational opportunities for underrepresented populations: Call Me MISTER and Emerging Scholars.
Lamont A. Flowers, executive director of the Charles H. Houston Center for the Study of the Black Experience in Education at Clemson University, spoke at the 43rd annual Legislative Conference of the Congressional Black Caucus Foundation Friday in Washington, D.C.
When you ask Clemson University School of Nursing lecturer Janice Lanham how to improve patient safety and care, she has a simple answer: there’s an app for that. Lanham, a former clinical nurse specialist at Greenville Health System, is teaching Clemson nursing students how to integrate mobile technology into health-care management. Using iPads, Kindles and other devices, students are learning how to capture medical records and access the latest patient health information.
Tony Cawthon, professor in leadership, counselor education and human and organizational development in Clemson University’s Eugene T. Moore School of Education, has been named an Alumni Distinguished Professor at the university.
Two Clemson University education professors have received grants to create a computer application that will help children develop proficient writing skills.
The Greenville Regional Office of South Carolina Personal Pathways for Success and Clemson University are hosting two free PSAT/SAT workshops. Students must pre-register as space is limited to the first 80 participants.
As the nation marks the 50th anniversary of important milestones in the Civil Rights Movement, Clemson University and Harvard University will join together to hold a symposium examining the implications of recent U.S. Supreme Court decisions on educational opportunity.
More than 800 Clemson University students received degrees at Friday’s August graduation ceremony.
"Passion for a subject is contagious, and I want my kids to catch the ‘history fever’ from me." These words from Eugene T. Moore School of Education graduate Sarah Ann Richardson Turpin ’89 illustrate one of the many reasons she has been named the 2013 South Carolina History Teacher of the Year. The first-grade teacher at Clemson Elementary School received the award from the Gilder Lehrman Institute of American History, the History Channel, and the Preserve America national initiative. She is also in the running for the National History Teacher of the Year Award, which will be announced in the fall.
After more than a decade on campus, Clemson’s Emerging Scholars program continues to make higher education a reality for students who might not have seen college in their future. The program, started in 2002, helps underserved students from three Lowcountry counties learn more about the basics of applying to college and develop their skills in reading, writing and math through summer experiences and academic year activities.