UW-Eau Claire faculty and academic staff are distinguished scholars, researchers and award-winners — experts in their respective fields. Whether it's asking new questions, spotting big trends, providing perspective on global issues, or innovating and testing new concepts, our faculty are making a difference in and out of the classroom. Their insights, theories and solutions are impacting the world, the nation, and our local communities.
Dr. David Jones reflects on his experience as a "non-heritage learner" participating in the Hmong Cultural Practices and Ceremonial DII Immersion this spring in Fresno, California.
Dr. Charles Hanson, professor emeritus of English, who teaches an Honors course in Southern American literature, examines a current debate in race relations in the southern U.S. through the eyes of literature.
Dr. Maureen Schriner examines groupthink and social media as they pertain to recent issues in the news, like attacks on PedalPubs in Minneapolis.
UW-Eau Claire music professor draws on her background in neuroscience to discuss performance anxiety, and explain it in a way that helps to understand it from a scientific level, and perhaps overcome it.
Dr. Christina Berchini, assistant professor of English, has published an article in Education Week Teacher for April 28, 2015.
Today’s workplace demands more of scientists than complicated lab work. Some of the most pressing issues we face as a society must be tackled by teams of scientists and engineers from multiple disciplines and backgrounds, says Dr. Jennifer Dahl.
History becomes reality for graduate student Dennis Beale as he walks in his ancestors’ footsteps on the Civil Rights Pilgrimage. Dennis shares his experience in Selma, Alabama, and the lessons he will carry with him throughout his life.
Patti See, distinguished student services coordinator in UW-Eau Claire’s Academic Skills Center and a senior lecturer in women’s studies, made the following remarks during the recent Foundation Employee Appreciation Luncheon.
Is saying “Thank you for your service” enough when speaking to a military veteran? It is a safe thing to say, but actions speak much louder than words to show your support of our returning veterans.
We don’t typically use the term “bullying” when referring to those over the age of 18, but harassment, hazing, intimidation, stalking or other manifestations of interpersonal harm can have significant consequences on a college campus.
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