TEP main page header TEP Home Page

Upcoming Events

Intellectual Play
Wednesday, May 6, 3:00-4:30pm, Knight Library Browsing Room

Friday, May 15, 11:00am-12:30pm, Proctor 41, Knight Library

Science Literacy Teaching Journal Club Thursdays, 9:00am-9:50am or Fridays, 12:00pm (noon)-12:50pm, 317 Lewis Integrative Sciences Building

Featured Resources

Disconnect to Reconnect logo


Academic Inte

Join TEP in developing integrity.uoregon.edu, a Web resource for UO faculty and students. Can we add tips from you and your discipline? Or perhaps nominate a colleague or student for the "integrity in action" gallery?


TEP newsletter subscribe icon with linkFacebook logo with link to TEP Facebook page

TEP slideshow image one TEP slideshow image two TEP slideshow image three TEP slideshow image four TEP slideshow image five TEP slideshow image six TEP slideshow image seven

Teach Blog header logo image

Four Faculty Members Take 19 Students on Williams-Funded Adventure… A Few Things They Learned
As teachers and learners, we recognize that experiences outside the classroom spark new ways of thinking and doing for students and faculty. But what does it take to make sure the learning experience and the daily living experience intersect in the best of ways? [...]

Thinking about Course Learning Objectives
As the University asks faculty to begin adding course-level learning objectives to our syllabuses, here are ideas for what these might look like, and how they can be useful to faculty and students. If you have a favorite learning objective for your course [...]

AEI Surveys Faculty on ‘International Student Academic Needs,’ Responds to FAQs
A faculty survey created by UO’s American English Institute (AEI) explored the classroom implications of UO’s growing international student population. Distributed to all faculty in January by the Office of Communications, it garnered 223 responses representing 49 departments. [...]

Faculty reflection: A large-class instructor asks students to look around
Large-class teaching presents many challenges, which I learned firsthand last term when I taught a 170-student introduction to environmental humanities course, ENVS 203. The course is part of the core sequence required for all Environmental Studies and Environmental Science majors, but also fulfills the Arts and Letters Group Requirement, which means a significant percentage of non-majors take it. It’s organized into two weekly “lectures” and separate discussion sections led by GTFs. [...]