Teaching international students, particularly online, can offer up new challenges for faculty. We’ve put together some key advice to assist you, whether you’re teaching international students online for the first time, or you have experience doing so. which can be useful to those used to teaching international students or those new to it.
As Faculty members you know just how much pressure your students are under. The resources below aim to help you as you support them.
It can often be difficult to get students to engage with their course reading, with excuses ranging from the books being too expensive to them simply being boring, often an excuse that comes from students who haven't learned active reading skills. This infographic provides some pointers to help you encourage your students to read.
This Freebook brings together chapters from across our range of books, helping you to fully understand dyslexia, and provides guidance to supporting your dyslexic students. Chapter one provides an introduction to the subject of dyslexia, defining the disorder.
We know how resilient and creative you are having to be during these unprecedented times, so our authors are here to help you with any lingering questions or issues you may be facing. In these carefully selected, free resources, our experts share quick tips to help you navigate new and challenging circumstances in your teaching, in your student’s lives, and in your own personal activities.
As a lecturer, how do you support your students' mental health? Academic staff can play a central role in identifying struggling students and encouraging them to access support. We hope this collection of chapters gives you some helpful advice to better understand a student's mental health and offer coping strategies while they seek professional support.
This Snapshot will help your students be the best they can be this semester! Ensure that the students on your campus have all the strategies they need to help them succeed, both in their academic and their personal lives.
As Generation Z will continue to make up the core student demographic for the next decade, it's more important than ever for higher education professionals to understand their learning preferences in order to create a more effective and engaging classroom.
You repeat the mantra of eat, sleep, study to your students, but how do you take an active role in your own wellbeing? Discover some of our practical tips to keep your sanity and maybe even enjoy yourself during midterms or finals!
Our printable infographic poster offers students helpful tips to develop their study skills. Why not download the image for your department noticeboard?