TeachHybrid is seeking submissions of teaching artifacts from those who participated in the CTL Hybridization Seminar Faculty Fellow Program.
Remember when you first thought about converting your course to the hybrid format and tried to imagine what that might look like? As you went through the process of adapting your course, you made a series of decisions, developed new teaching materials, and learned from your successes and failures along the way.
Hybrid courses at Baruch often look very different, and we’d like to make the range of approaches that our faculty take more visible. Therefore, the CTL has developed TeachHybrid, an online repository for faculty to share and find ideas about teaching in the hybrid format. This allows us to model “best practices” and provide faculty with ideas for structuring hybrid courses, assignments, syllabi, and assessments, and promoting an engaging classroom culture.
To continue the development of this repository, we are pleased to announce our 2019–2020 “Hybrid Seminar Artifact Showcase”, which asks you to submit an assignment or artifact that you developed for your hybrid course along with a reflection.
Up to 12 submissions will receive a $500 reward and be showcased by getting published on the new repository. For more details, please find a guide for submitting your hybrid course materials and reflections here.
Submissions to the repository will be due no later than Monday, February 3, 2020.
We will notify participants if the submission has received an award on Tuesday, February 18, 2020.
All submitted materials will need to be given a Creative Commons license in order to make it explicit that it can be used freely by other faculty members. (The CTL staff is able to guide participants to a license that they feel comfortable with.) Please note, that once we’ve had a chance to review your submission, we may ask that you make some revisions. We anticipate that the revision requests will be in the spirit of making your material accessible to a wider audience, honoring any copyright/FERPA issues, and creating some consistency among the overall repository.
We hope that the submissions we receive reflect the diversity of choices that our faculty make when it comes to use of technology and assignments. We aspire to show examples that reflect our school’s range of class sizes, disciplines and approaches to teaching rather than to promote one method of teaching.
Should you have any questions, please contact Seth Graves, CTL Digital Pedagogy Specialist, at Seth.Graves@baruch.cuny.edu.