The Citadel

The Military College of South Carolina

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News and Events


WATCH: Space Station Commander Talks to South Carolina Students

Aboard the International Space Station, Expedition 53 Commander Randy Bresnik of NASA discussed life and work aboard the orbital laboratory during an in-flight educational event Oct. 2 with students at The Citadel STEM Center at the Laing Middle School near Charleston, South Carolina. Bresnik holds a Bachelor of Arts degree in mathematics and an honorary doctorate in aeronautics from The Citadel. He launched to the station in July and will remain on board through mid-December.
Published in: YouTube
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SC Education Deans Collaborate to Remedy Acute Teacher Shortage

The deans of six of South Carolina’s larger Schools and Colleges of Education have formed a consortium to address collaboratively some of the state’s most pressing education issues. Monday, they released a statement urging action to address the teacher shortage being experienced across South Carolina...On August 18, 2017, the Deans of Education from Clemson University, College of Charleston, Francis Marion University, The Citadel, University of South Carolina and Winthrop University, as well as representatives from the Center for Education Recruitment, Retention and Advancement (CERRA) and the S.C. Education Oversight Committee (EOC), met to establish the facts and potential countermeasures. The meeting was convened and facilitated by the Tri-County Cradle to Career Collaborative (TCCC).
Published in: Holy City Sinner
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The Citadel lands its largest-ever research grant to study computer science education

The Citadel has landed the largest research grant in its history to study new ways of teaching computer science in the Carolinas. The Charleston military college says it will partner with N.C. State University to teach 360 educators over the next few years. The goal is to see if teachers have an easier time learning programming concepts when they study as a group.
Published in: The Post and Courier
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South Carolina’s teacher shortage crisis up for discussion during forum in Charleston

An event will be held Thursday morning in downtown Charleston that will focus on South Carolina’s teacher shortage crisis. The forum is being hosted by The Zucker Family School of Education at The Citadel, the discussion will include lawmakers, national leaders, several college deans and local school officials.
Published in: News 2 (WCBD-TV) Charleston
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National authors, artists to inspire young readers at local school visits

A new school year means a new opportunity to get local students in schools excited about reading and appreciating literature. This year’s Authors in Schools initiative, hosted by the Zucker Family School of Education at The Citadel, is bringing in three new, nationally recognized authors to visit and read to three local schools in Charleston.
Published in: Citadel Campus Newsroom
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Citadel, N.C. State University earn $2.4M in grants for STEM teacher development

Representatives from The Citadel STEM Center of Excellence, the Zucker Family School of Education, and the School of Science and Mathematics will work to improve the professional development of more than 350 middle and high school teachers in North and South Carolina. The collaborative research project, to be conducted in conjunction with North Carolina State University, is being made possible by two grants from the National Science Foundation totaling $2.4 million. The award is the largest research grant that The Citadel has secured to date.

Also published in: Charleston CEO, LowcountryBiz SC

Published in: Citadel Campus Newsroom
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Zucker Family School of Education takes on K-12 teacher shortage crisis

The Zucker Family School of Education at The Citadel is inviting collaboration aimed at tackling South Carolina’s teacher shortage crisis at a public educational leadership and innovation forum this month. The Education Workforce: Crisis of Shortages, Promises of Excellence, will address the educator shortage issue apparent in the high numbers of unfilled teaching positions in the state.
Published in: The Charleston Chronicle
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Citadel Graduate College professor, instructor assist in bridging counseling gaps in Belize

A group of youth service professionals in Belize is more aware of how to assist in preventing suicide because of workshops led by two Citadel Graduate College professors. A husband and wife team of professors, Guy Ilagan, Ph.D., who teaches counselor education, and Jill Ilagan, PsyD., an adjunct instructor of psychology, recently returned from leading suicide prevention workshops in San Ignacio and Dangriga, Belize.
Published in: Citadel Campus Newsroom
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Citadel program tackles summer reading loss for Lowcountry students

When books across Lowcountry schools close for the summer, the literacy education department at The Citadel opens them. For 40 years, The Citadel Summer Reading Program has been helping boost the reading skills of local school children. The annual program, founded by Zucker Family School of Education Professor Dan Ouzts, Ph.D., pairs students in the literacy education program with local school children for one-on-one sessions for two weeks during the month of June. Literacy Education Professor Robin Jocius, Ph.D., currently directs the program.
Published in: Citadel Campus Newsroom
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The Importance of Teachers to Economic and Business Growth

By Larry Daniel, Ph.D. - Education is essential to a growing economy. Families choose neighborhoods where the best schools are located, and property values are frequently determined by the quality of nearby schools. Business leaders share this concern about school quality, as they rely on a steady stream of qualified graduates to assume jobs within their industries.
Published in: Charleston Business Magazine
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Larry Daniel of The Citadel on Preparing Educators to Face New Challenges in the Classroom

Larry talks about some of the trends in the preparation of educators. The old model of stand and deliver does not work. Today it's more about being beside the student for better engagement.
Published in: Charleston CEO
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The Citadel's Container Farm is First of its Kind for Military College

The Citadel's first harvest was ready from its container farm on Friday. It's the college's Sustainability Project, part of The Zucker Family School of Education’s STEM Center of Excellence. Tiger Corner Farms Manufacturing a company based in Summerville provided the container farm.
Published in: Live 5 News CBS
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STEM Teacher Professional Development Opportunities at The Citadel

The STEM Center of Excellence at The Citadel will host various opportunities for teachers to enhance their instruction of subjects this summer.
Published in: Charleston CEO
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Citadel President, Faculty and Cadets earn Recognition for Civic Engagement

The 2017 South Carolina Campus Compact (SCCC) Civic Engagement Award recipients and honorees include the president of The Citadel, a cadet, a cadet company, a faculty member and one of the college’s community partner.

The South Carolina Faculty Award for Service Learning went to Tammy Graham, Ph.D., Zucker Family School of Education professor and advisor to the Student Learning Disabilities Association at The Citadel – Honoree; South Carolina Faculty Award for Service Learning.
Published in: The Citadel Newsroom
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Improving STEM Education in Charleston County Schools with a Focus on Math

The Citadel STEM Center of Excellence is working side by side with the Charleston County School District (CCSD) to improve the quality of STEM education in the Lowcountry, and now particularly with regard to mathematics. A grant-funded program will prepare high school mathematics teachers with a new focus on mathematics literacy - how students read and understand math - rather than just teaching calculations and formulas. Up to 30 educators will be selected to participate in the program, entitled "Promoting problem solving and sense making: engaging teachers in the mathematical process." Applications are being accepted now through April 14. "As teachers, we often focus on the specific content of mathematics - the calculations, and assume that by doing so students will gain knowledge about the wider discipline of mathematics as a sort of by-product," said Jennifer Albert, Ph.D., The Citadel STEM Center of Excellence director. "However, studies underscore the importance of explicitly teaching the fundamentals of how mathematicians communicate in order to solve novel problems and present mathematical arguments. Our program will do just that."
Published in: Citadel News Room - online
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Winners Announced for Storm The Citadel

The STEM Center of Excellence at The Citadel hosted the 7th annual competition and more than 100 teams, comprised of more than 1,000 participants, took part on Saturday, Feb. 11... Storm The Citadel! Trebuchet Competition is held as part of National Engineers Week, which celebrates science, technology, engineering and math. The trebuchets, a type of medieval catapult, were judged on accuracy, distance, spirit and design. To help competitors prepare, The Citadel's Physics Department provided free workshops for team leaders. "It is inspiring to see another record-setting year for Storm The Citadel, as well as the continued growth and excitement around science, technology, engineering and mathematics in the Lowcountry," said Dr. Jennifer Albert, director of The Citadel STEM Center of Excellence. "The Citadel considers it an honor to partner with Google and to host these events for the students, and their teachers and parents. We have enjoyed providing a platform to encourage both participants and spectators to continue exploring STEM applications. We look forward to continuing to expand Storm The Citadel! in 2018."
Published in: Moultrie News
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The Citadel to Induct Two CCSD Educators into Wall of Fame

The Citadel's Zucker Family School of Education will induct two Charleston County School District educators into their Wall of Fame this evening, Wednesday, February 15, 2017, for their outstanding contributions to education in the Lowcountry. The Citadel Wall of Fame recognizes individuals, alumni, and community partners for their contributions to quality education in the Lowcountry, as well as showcases the recent accomplishments of the Zucker Family School of Education. Darwin Shorters, CCSD Mathematics and Computer Science teacher at St. John’s High School, is being inducted and recognized in the category of Outstanding STEM Educator for his work in teaching computer science at St. John’s. Shorters was also selected as the 2016 Project Lead the Way Computer Science Teacher of the Year and the 2016 South Carolina Career Technology Education Teacher of the Year, as well as received the Presidential Volunteer Leadership Award by the White House. Shorters was instrumental in contributing to Charleston’s recent CodeON project sponsored by Women in Code and Family Hour of Code that offers computer science classes to underprivileged children, as well as the reemergence of the Computer Science Teacher Association for the Lowcountry.
Published in: Charleston CEO
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STEM events unite creating one big day of activities expected to draw thousands.
Storm The Citadel and Charleston STEM Festival, Feb. 11 on campus and at Brittlebank Park

Read all about it HERE.

Published by: The Citadel Newsroom


U.S. Military Members Among Those Now Learning Online From The Citadel

Members of the U.S. military living around the country or on installations overseas are among those registering for The Citadel Graduate College's newly online masters' degrees and certificates, and undergraduate degrees. The non-cadet programs are ideal for busy professionals and military service members and their spouses wanting to continue their education. "As a naval officer, I am faced with increasingly complex operational, ethical and leadership challenges, said Lt. Cmdr. Eric Chitwood, U.S. Navy Reserves Defense Logistics Agency. It was imperative that I obtain the best possible leadership education to successfully meet those challenges. When I began my research to find the right academic institution, I wanted flexibility, due to my military lifestyle, and I wanted an institution with a reputation for excellence that was instantly recognizable among leaders from all organizations.” In addition to serving as a Naval commander, Chitwood works as a finance consultant for Eli Lilly and Company, a global pharmaceutical company. He, his wife Stephanie, and their four children live in Indianapolis, Indiana. There are similar online programs available at other well-known universities, but after considering The Citadel's strong support of veterans, high academic standards, the famous alumni network and their 175-year history of producing world-class leaders, I realized that there was only one choice,” Chitwood said.

People in 38 states and almost anywhere in the world are now able to learn from The Citadel because of changes in policies governing online learning that were recently approved by South Carolina Governor Nikki Haley. The online degree programs include:

Master’s Degrees

•    Master of Arts in Intelligence and Security Studies
•    Master of Arts in International Politics and Military Affairs
•    Master of Arts in Social Science
•    Master of Business Administration
•    Master of Education in Interdisciplinary STEM Education
•    Master of Science in Leadership

Published in: A few samplings -- WKL TV-7 (Tyler, TX), WBTV Charlotte, KITV Honolulu, KPHO Phoenix - online
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Literacy Initiative September 2016

As part of its Literacy Initiative, The Zucker Family School of Education will sponsor the following event for its Authors in Schools Initiative to kick off the 2016-2017 school year:

The Zucker Family School of Education’s Literacy Initiative will host James Ransome, nationally recognized illustrator and author.

September 26, 2016 at Mitchell Elementary School 9am - 3 pm
September 27, 2016 at Sanders-Clyde Elementary School 9 am - 3pm
September 28, 2016 at Goodwin Elementary School 9 am - 3 pm
All three schools are partner schools with The Zucker Family School of Education.

Credits below for Mr. Ransome, taken from his website: http://jamesransome.com/about/
The Children’s Book Council named James E. Ransome as one of seventy-five authors and illustrators everyone should know. Currently a member of the Society of Illustrators, Ransome has received both the Coretta Scott King Award for Illustration and the IBBY Honor Award for his book, The Creation. He has also received a Coretta Scott King Honor Award for Illustration for Uncle Jed’s Barbershop which was selected as an ALA Notable Book and is currently being shown as a feature on Reading Rainbow. How Many Stars in the Sky? and Sweet Clara and the Freedom Quilt were also Reading Rainbow selections. PBS’s Storytime featured his book, The Old Dog. Ransome has exhibited works in group and solo shows throughout the country and received The Simon Wiesenthal Museum of Tolerance award for his book, The Wagon. In 1999 Let My People Go received the NAACP Image Award for Illustration and Satchel Paige was reviewed in Bank Street College of Education’s “The Best Children’s Books of the Year.” In 2001, James received the Rip Van Winkle Award from the School Library Media Specialists of Southeast New York for the body of his work. How Animals Saved the People received the SEBA (Southeastern Book Association) Best Book of the Year Award in 2002 and the Vermont Center for the Book chose Visiting Day as one of the top ten diversity books of 2002. In 2004 James was recognized by the local art association when he received the Dutchess County Executive Arts Award for an Individual Artist. He has completed several commissioned murals for the Children’s Museum in Indianapolis, The National Underground Railroad Freedom Center in Cincinnati, Ohio, and the Hemphill Branch Library in Greensboro, NC. He created a historical painting commissioned by a jury for the Paterson, NJ Library and a poster for the 50th Anniversary Celebration of Brown vs the Board of Education. His traveling Exhibit, Visual Stories has been touring the United States since 2003. His work is part of both private and public children’s book art collections.


The Citadel is seeking applicants for teaching scholarship

The Citadel is seeking applicants for a prestigious, fully funded teaching scholarship open to college graduates or professionals in the fields of science, technology, engineering and mathematics. The Robert Noyce Teacher Scholarship program has 10 available slots, according to Citadel spokeswoman Kim Keelor. Funded by the National Science Foundation, the available scholarships are open to anyone with an undergraduate degree in a "STEM" major with a grade point average of 3.0 or higher. The scholarship pays for up to 36 credit hours in The Citadel's Master of Arts in Teaching program, or about two years' worth of in-state tuition. Selected recipients must commit to teaching science or math for two years in local high-need school districts, including Berkeley, Charleston, Colleton, Dorchester 4 or Hampton 1, after completing their master's degree. Applications for the coming fall are due July 25. Visit www.citadel.edu for more information on how to apply.

Published in: The Post and Courier (view article)

To read more about the STEM Center of Excellence Click Here


Zucker Family School of Education Represented at AACTE Day on the Hill

Our very own Dr. Larry Daniel, along with Dr. Stephenie Hewett, Education Alumni Jennifer Clark and James McManus recently represented The Citadel Zucker Family School of Education at the AACTE Day on the Hill. The American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education Day on the Hill was the signature component of Washington Week which provides AACTE members an opportunity to meet with their representatives and updates on the latest information on education policy from Capitol Hill. Click here to read more.

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Moving Forward in Education: using social media to teach social responsibility

Borrowed from The Citadel Graduate College Standout Stories by Megan Campbell

When I began my undergraduate career in 2006, Facebook was a website that could only be joined by students with college email addresses. Twitter had just launched a few months prior, and Instagram was not yet born. Fast forward ten years: I am eight months away from graduating with a master’s degree in teaching, and high school students are using social media platforms that I don’t yet know about. At The Citadel, one thing that I have been impressed with is how forward-thinking the Zucker Family School of Education is in its curriculum. Read More Here



The Citadel Graduate College Honors Outstanding Students and Professors

The Citadel Graduate College (CGC) recently recognized 21 top students and professors for excellence in the areas of academics, leadership and service for the 2015-16 academic year. The awards were presented during an evening reception on campus Thurs., May 5.

Faculty Award for Outstanding Contributions to the Graduate College

Dr. Dan T. Ouzts, Professor Emeritus of Literacy Education The faculty award was created to recognize a distinguished faculty member that has made outstanding contributions to graduate education on campus. To read the rest of the article view here.


Citadel Graduate College 2016 awards




ONLINE Master of Education in Interdisciplinary STEM Education now offered globally!

Learn online from The Citadel from almost anywhere in the U.S. or beyond

People living in most U.S. states and overseas can now learn from the proven producer of principled leaders. Starting in the fall of 2016, The Citadel's nationally-recognized programs will be available to prospective students who live in 38 states and almost anywhere in the world because of changes in policies governing online learning that were recently approved by the Governor of South Carolina. The Citadel's fully online programs include six master's degrees, two graduate certificates, and two undergraduate degree completion programs.

Published in: The Citadel Newsroom

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SPECIAL RECOGNITION

Dr. Dan Ouzts has been named The Citadel's Nominee for the 2015-2016 Council of Higher Education Service Learning Award.

Congratulations Dr. Ouzts and Good Luck

(see article here)


STEM Teacher of the Year taking state’s robotics champs to world competition
CCSD teacher who is also Citadel graduate student leads robotics teams to Kentucky

Their robots rumbled at the local, regional, and national competitions, and they returned to West Ashley High School as champions. Now, the school’s robotics teams are following their leader to the world competitions which will be held April 20 - 23 in Louisville, Kentucky. Their teacher, Nicholas Holmes is the high school’s mechatronics and trebuchet teacher, and was recently named the Air Force Association’s STEM Teacher of the Year for the Charleston County School District.

Holmes likes to keep his classes on the forefront of mechatronics technology. He is currently pursuing a Master of Education in STEM (science, technology, engineering, and mathematics), which is a new program offered through The Citadel STEM Center of Excellence. Read More Here


Cybersecurity Competition Boosts Student Interest in STEM Careers

To emphasize the importance of growing our cyber workforce, South Carolina Governor Nikki Haley made an appearance Saturday to talk to the competing high school students and connect the competition activities to the real-life cyber attacks on state agencies. "We need you to care about cyber security because it is real," the governor said. Read More Here


The 2016 Citadel Palmettto Medal Awards
Cadet Lt. Col. James McManus, Regimental Academic Officer

McManus is an education major and an Honors Program student. He is a high-achiever whose footprint on The Citadel campus is vast, but he is most known for his passion for education, his social consciousness and his untiring spirit. His goal to become a high school principal is one of which he never loses sight—a goal that is reflected in much of how he spends his time, volunteering for non-profit organizations, serving as the student governor of the state of South Carolina, being a founding member of an initiative called Global Outreach to improve education around the world, and publishing an online educational resource for students and teachers called The Oxford Observer. A portion of his research overseas for the Observer was funded by The Star of the West Scholarship, which he received in 2015. McManus is a presence who stands for ethical reasoning, self-sacrifice and a high standard of integrity. He is a model cadet and a respected leader. (Pictured in center with Col. Mark Bebensee, assistant provost, on left, and Lt. Gen. John Rosa, Citadel president.) - See more at: http://www.citadel.edu/root/the-2016-citadel-palmetto-medal-awards#sthash.73N8lbw5.dpuf


The Citadel's Summer Reading Program

More than 38 years ago, Dr. Dan Ouzts founded The Citadel’s Summer Reading Program to reach Lowcountry students in kindergarten through 8th grade who are reading below grade level. Each summer, Literacy M.Ed candidates, all of whom are certified teachers, work one-on-one with enrolled students. After using a variety of assessment tools to identify each student’s strengths and needs, candidates develop and implement an individualized literacy intervention program. The goals of the program are two-fold: (1) to build foundational literacy skills, such as comprehension, fluency, phonemic awareness, and vocabulary; and (2) to develop life-long readers and learners. Click Here for all the information!


The Citadel and Google's 2016 Storm The Citadel results

Distance, accuracy, design and spirit awards were presented to students for their achievements during the 2016 Storm The Citadel Trebuchet Competition on Saturday. Co-hosted by Google and The Citadel's School of Engineering, along with the STEM Center of Excellence, the Zucker Family School of Education and School of Science and Mathematics, sixth annual Storm The Citadel brought teams from across the southeast to the campus' Summerall Field to test their medieval launching devices, known as trebuchets. Competitors spent weeks designing, building and testing their trebuchets. View the article to see the results of this year's competition.
Published in: The Citadel Newsroom
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Storm the Citadel: Teams build modern trebuchets for annual event

Trebuchet teams from local high schools, Boy Scout troops and several other organizations competed Saturday in The Centurion division at the Storm the Citadel event Saturday in Charleston. Teams competed for accuracy and distance with most teams throwing a standard lacrosse ball about 100 feet at a target. DuBose Middle School took first place in the Centurian Middle School Accuracy division. Boy Scout troop 759, based in Summerville, took second place in both the Centurian Middle School Accuracy division and the Centurian High School Accuracy division and second place in the Centurian Spirit division.
Published in: The Summerville Journal Scene
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STEM Center's Sixth Annual Storm The Citadel Makes News

The sixth annual Storm The Citadel trebuchet competition kicked off this morning. A record 100 teams and 700 competitors competed. People of all ages gathered on Summerall Field launching their trebuchets; testing their science, technology, engineering and math skills. "It's a challenge to make math, science and engineering engaging and fun in the effort to breed more interest in those fields and to make sure kids know that there's more to engineering than to just doing boring equations and trying to figure out which way a train went and how fast. This is actually where engineering is fun and engaging, and we're just having a blast out here today," said Jeff Stevenson. The event was co-hosted and co-founded by Google and The Citadel School of Engineering. It reinforces the importance of STEM education.
Broadcast on: WCIV-TV Charleston, SC
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Free, Family-Friendly Event Exploring Science, Technology, Engineering & Mathematics

The 2016 Charleston STEM festival is a free, family-friendly celebration of science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) in the Lowcountry. The festival will be held February 6, 10am to 3pm, at Brittlebank Park on Lockwood Boulevard in Charleston.
Broadcast on: WCBD-Tv Charleston, SC
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The Zucker Family School of Education celebrates Black History Month with Authors In Schools Initiative:

Monday, February 8 - Mitchell Elementary School
Tuesday, February 9 - Sanders-Clyde Elementary School
Wednesday, February 10 - Goodwin Elementary School
Tuesday, February 16 - Burke High School
Wednesday, February 17 - Simmon-Pinckney Middle School
Thursday, February 18 - Sanders-Clyde Elementary School


Lowcountry Graduate Center Offering Additional Degrees

Two more graduate degree programs will be offered at the Lowcountry Graduate Center in 2016, according to a news release. The Citadel's Zucker Family School of Education will offer a master's degree in education and graduate certificate in literacy education beginning in the summer, while the College of Charleston's School of Education, Health and Human Performance will offer a Master of Arts in teaching in special education in the fall in North Charleston, the news release said. The Read to Succeed Act, passed by the S.C. Legislature in 2014, requires all K-12 teachers to take courses in reading instruction within 10 years of their next certification renewal. Both programs at the Lowcountry Graduate Center will meet the state requirement. The Citadel's M.Ed. in literacy education also will certify teachers as literacy coaches, the news release said. "We know that the most important variable in the education of a child is the teacher, so if we produce highly effective teachers then we are helping to improve the quality of education here in the Lowcountry," said Fran Welch, dean of the College of Charleston's School of Education, Health and Human Performance, in the news release. The Lowcountry Graduate Center, located at 3800 Paramount Drive in North Charleston, will host an open house from 5 to 7 p.m. on Jan. 14 for interested students.

Published in: Charleston Regional Business Journal


Good News for Education's Own Elizabeth Jablonski:

One of The Citadel's graduate students, Elizabeth Jablonski, has been selected as one of the recipients of the Delta Kappa Gamma Alpha Rho Grant-in-Aid for women
educators. She will be presented with a check at a reception in February.

Per Virginia Bartels, Scholarship Chairperson, Delta Kappa Gamma Alpha Rho


Graduating Zucker Family SOE Cadets Help Lead S.C. Organization to National Recognition


Fall 2014 School Counseling Intern named Employee of the Month at Berkeley Middle School


Anita Zucker pledges $4 million to name The Citadel's School of Education


Cadet named governor of SC Student Legislature


From one cadet to another: What it's like to lead the South Carolina Corps of Cadets

By Cadet Logan Hester, Regimental Public Affairs Officer

Read the story recognizing, John Brosch, an Education (Social Studies) major, who is Regimental Commander in charge of the South Carolina Corps of Cadets at The Citadel, here.


Dexter grad a leader at The Citadel

Dexter Leader (newspaper) By Cadet Logan Hester, Regimental Public Affairs Officer, The Citadel

Read the story recognizing, John Brosch, an Education (Social Studies) major, who is Regimental Commander in charge of the South Carolina Corps of Cadets at The Citadel, here.


Jasper County School District partners with The Citadel for teacher training

Savannah Morning News

Read the article featuring Dean Larry Daniel and Literacy Professor Dan Ouzts here.

Snippet:

“The difficulty is that many of those wonderful people who are put into these new literacy coach positions do not have adequate preparation for those positions,” Daniel said. “They have desire, they have certainly a record of success, and excellence in teaching in many cases, but they’ve not really had the professional education that they need to be effective.”

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