Classroom Management

Photo of Classroom with students on classes

Academic Integrity - information about ethical student behavior, preventing plagiarism, and using turnitin.com. Click here to view.

Best Practices - Provides suggestions for engaging students in discussions and links to external resources on how to negotiate challenging student-teacher interactions. Click here to view.

Class Observations - faculty professional development can include regular classroom visits by peers. These observations are conducted only when requested by individual faculty members.

Classroom Security: Tips on handling emergencies and disruptions.

Diversity and Inclusion - information about managing your environment and suggestions for setting a proper tone for students.

H1N1 (Widespread Absences) Lesson Plan - strategies you can use for your classes when large numbers of students are likely to be absent or even when they are not. Click here to view.

Non-native Speakers - assistance for instructors or students who are non-native speakers of English.

UCF Policies - information from the UCF Policies and Procedures Manual that is directly relevant for your teaching and classroom experiences.

 

Faculty Spotlight View Other Award Winners

Timothy Blair
College of Education Timothy Blair I began my career in education because of my grandmother‘s influence, who taught for fifty-six years in the public schools. Teaching—sparking an interest in learning and imparting new understandings and dispositions to students—is truly a gift. Through the years, teaching has not lost its unique...

Joanna Mishtal
College of Sciences Joanna       Mishtal Having grown up in communist Poland, my memories of school days include intimidating oral exams in front of the class, punitive pop quizzes, severe discipline, and a symbolic barrier between student and teacher. After more than 20 years in the United States, these memories remind me of the kind of teacher I do n...

Claudia Schippert
College of Arts and Humanities Claudia  Schippert At the center of my teaching philosophy is my commitment to challenge students to examine “common sense” knowledge and to think creatively from different perspectives in order to grapple with complex negotiations of religious, political, and cultural identities in different times and places. I ask ...