NCORE Webinar Series
Multiple Front Lines - Everything Involved in What We Call (Online) Learning
Wednesday, October 14, 2020 | LIVE 3:00-4:30 PM Central Time*
(* 4:00-5:30 PM Eastern / 2:00-3:30 PM Mountain / 1:00-2:30 PM Pacific). Convert other time zones to Central Time here.
$25.00 | Registration has closed for this webinar. It will be made available to view on-demand in the future.
- Registration will close at 4:30 PM Central Time the day before the webinar. Space is limited and may fill before this date.
- This meeting was rescheduled from August 26, 2020. If you had already registered, your registration is intact and you do not need to take any action.
- Registrants will receive an email with the Zoom link the morning of the session.
- All registrants will receive a recording approximately one week after the webinar.
- Email firstname.lastname@example.org for assistance.
- Live captions and sign language provided.
The transition to online learning happened virtually overnight. It has presented new challenges for many faculty and students who had to transition from an on-ground to online format. The transition has made the workload for some of our students and faculty an overwhelming experience. For faculty, it presents a plethora of new stumbling blocks that students and faculty now have to navigate. Mute…unmute, unequal internet service, new disruptions in the classroom, and designing new curriculum. Not only do we have to transition to a new class format for our on ground classes, we are dealing with the general distress caused by COVID. This session will help faculty gain an understanding of the needs of students in the online classrooms, how their individual situations during this time interface with the classroom learning environment, and through it all, how to keep your students engaged. We will provide tools and strategies that can help faculty adapt to their new online classroom and help students succeed.
Claire Valderama-Wallace, PhD, MPH, RN
California State University, East Bay
Claire Valderama-Wallace’s journey has taken her from physiology (UCLA) to public health (George Washington University) to nursing (UCSF and UC Davis) in classrooms, clinical settings, and harm reduction based organizations. She is also a member of the grassroots Filipino/a/x women's organization, GABRIELA Oakland. She is currently an Assistant Professor in the Department of Nursing at California State University, East Bay, where she teaches Community Health Nursing, Community Engagement, and Epidemiology and Social Inequities. She recently assumed the role of MSN Program Coordinator and is eager to promote nursing leadership focused on serving the people and fighting for health equity. She stands upon the shoulders of ancestors, scholars, students, and kasamas. A vision for anticolonial, anti-imperialist, and anti-racist nursing education, research, and practice is what guides her pedagogy, service, and scholarship.
Angela L. Jones, PhD
Dr. Jones is an Assistant Professor of Supply Chain Management in the Howard University School of Business. She earned her PhD in Supply Chain at Michigan State University and previously worked for retail corporations in operational and strategic supply chain management roles. Angela has earned an undergraduate degree from Penn State University in Management Science and Information Systems and an MBA from Penn State University in Logistics and Management Information Systems. Her primary research interests are in omni-channel retailing, reverse logistics, and online retail fulfillment. She has published research on the consumer perceptions of retailer supply chain policies and procedures. Her teaching interests are Supply Chain Management, Logistics, and Transportation Management. She is a member of the KPMG PhD Project and the Council of Supply Chain Management Professionals.
Ricardo Montelongo, PhD
Sam Houston State University
Dr. Montelongo is Assistant Professor of Higher Education Administration at Sam Houston State University. Ricardo’s primary research interests include college student involvement; the impact of Latina/o/x college student organizations; diversity issues in higher education; and spirituality in higher education. He also studies (critical) digital pedagogy and online teaching and learning. Additional areas of interest include diversity issues in higher education administration, campus environments, and online learning & digital pedagogy. He has twenty years professional administrative experience in student success, academic advising, academic enhancement, Student Support Services/TRiO, institutional research, career development and residence life. He received his Ph.D. in Higher Education from Indiana University and a M.S. in Student Affairs Administration and B.S. in Psychology both from Texas A&M University. Dr. Montelongo is active in ACPA College Student Educators International and was co-chair of its Latinx Network from 2011-2013. His personal website is located at ricmontelongo.com.
Kristina Marshall, JD
Kristina Marshall is the Department Chair of the Human Services program for the Baker College system and the Program Director of Social Sciences, which includes the Criminal Justice program on the Flint and Owosso campuses. In addition to her administrative duties, she regularly assists with curriculum revision; chairs the Unity Committee on the Owosso campus; serves on the system Diversity, Equity and Inclusion Council and Fast Start Book Scholarship committee; is a faculty liaison to the Running Start program; and facilitates professional development workshops related to diversity and best-practice teaching approaches. Marshall has a Bachelor of Arts in Sociology and Speech Communication from Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. She earned her Juris Doctorate degree from Thomas M. Cooley Law School in Lansing, Michigan. Marshall began teaching paralegal students while working in the court system. Before teaching full time, Marshall investigated discrimination complaints for companies where she helped facilitate successful resolutions.