Some of our resources

Austin, J., 1993. Teaching Notes: Communicating the Teacher's Wisdom, Harvard Business School Publishing. Publisher's Version
"Provides guidance for the preparation of teaching notes. Sets forth the rationale for teaching notes, what they should contain and why, and how they can be prepared. Based on the experiences of Harvard Business School faculty."
Roberts, M.J., 2001. Developing a teaching case (abridged), Harvard Business School Publishing. Publisher's Version
A straightforward and comprehensive overview of how to write a teaching case, including sections on what makes a good case; sources for and types of cases; and steps in writing a case.
Reis, R., 2019. Tomorrow's Professor. Read online
"Online faculty development 100 times per year." Free e-newsletter with postings twice weekly, usually on Monday and Thursday morning.
Dynarski, S., 2017. For Note Taking, Low-Tech is Often Best. Usable Knowledge. Read online
"Do computers help or hinder classroom learning in college? ... With their enhanced ability to transcribe content and look up concepts on the fly, are students learning more from lecture than they were in the days of paper and pen? A growing body of evidence says 'No.'" 
Kane, N.M., 2018. Designing a course that facilitates student learning.

Guidance on designing a course to facilitate student learning, from Professor Nancy Kane, covering topics including:

  • Is your course description clear and engaging?
  • Does your syllabus provide a framework for the course that is logical and supported by theory?
  • Does your course build appropriate skills and competencies geared to the cohort you are teaching?
Honan, J. & Sternman Rule, C., 2002. Case Method Instruction Versus Lecture-Based Instruction R. Reis, ed. Tomorrow's Professor. Read online
"Faculty and discussion leaders who incorporate the case study method into their teaching offer various reasons for their enthusiasm for this type of pedagogy over more traditional, such as lecture-based, instructional methods and routes to learning." Exerpt from the book Using Cases in Higher Education: A Guide for Faculty and Administrators, by James P. Honan and Cheryl Sternman Rule.
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