Front Cover
 Message from the Dean
 Table of Contents
 Faculty news
 Staff news
 Alumni news
 Edugator news
 Back Cover

Education times
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00076670/00006
 Material Information
Title: Education times College of Education
Uniform Title: Education times (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 31 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of Florida -- College of Education
Publisher: The College
Place of Publication: Gainesville FL
Creation Date: 2003
Publication Date: 1996-
Frequency: semiannual
Subjects / Keywords: Education -- Periodicals -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: periodical   ( marcgt )
serial   ( sobekcm )
Statement of Responsibility: University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Summer 1996-
General Note: Title from cover.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002105129
oclc - 35156157
notis - AKU4420
lccn - sn 96026728
System ID: UF00076670:00006
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Preceded by: Edugator


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Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
    Message from the Dean
        Page 2
    Table of Contents
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Faculty news
        Page 6
    Staff news
        Page 7
        Page 8
    Alumni news
        Page 9
    Edugator news
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Back Cover
        Page 12
Full Text


Message from the Dean

University of Florida and was overwhelmed at how much I had to learn about
the College, the university, the community, and the state. At the same time, I was
excited about the possibilities of working with highly talented people who were
deeply committed to making a difference in the lives of children and families across communi-
ties and school districts in the state and nation.

As I review the progress made in the last year, I see that my initial impressions of exciting initia-
tives already underway were correct, and every day we are constantly adding to the list. One of
my first goals was to communicate the rising sense of excitement and synergy felt in the College
of Education to colleagues across campus, to local and state school educators, and to state and
federal policy makers. While we recognize that we have many challenges ahead, we are confident
the College is moving in the right direction to assume again a leadership role within state and
national debates on professional education.

One major milestone achieved this year was that we were recommended for continuing state
and national accreditation by the combined site team from the Florida Department of
Education and the National Commission on Accreditation for Teacher Education (NCATE).
In addition, Counselor Education received continuing accreditation from the Council for
Accreditation of Counseling and Related Educational Programs (CACREP). Both site teams
praised our preparation programs for their collaboration with affiliated programs across the
College and university, the inclusion of professional development schools, and the use of practi-
tioner input. The next challenges we face are to build a unit-wide assessment system, to develop
new preparation models to meet the high demand for teachers and educational leaders, and to
sustain and enhance our community/school/university partnerships.

We also received a five-year grant from the Developmental Disabilities Planning Council to
begin the process of establishing a University Center of Excellence in Developmental Disabilities.
One Center of Excellence already exists at the University of Miami; and we will be partnering
with them, along with other units at the University of Florida, such as the Colleges of Dentistry,
Health Professions, Health and Human Performance, and Law. We will also be collaborating
with community and family groups who focus on this population. Through these collaborative
relationships, we expect this center to become a prominent site for the coordination of research,
service, and education impacting adolescents and adults with developmental disabilities.

With so many new initiatives underway, this column is not long enough to cover all of them. We
are expanding the ways we communicate with our alumni, friends, and interested citizens to
share the good news about the work being done in the College of Education to build stronger
families, schools, and communities. As always, we appreciate your support and your feedback on
our efforts. Stay tuned for future issues and check out our newly revised website
(http://www.coe.ufl.edu). This is not your mother's College of Education!

*. ;Lz/


The mission of the College

of Education is to prepare

exemplary practitioners and

scholars; to generate, use

and disseminate knowledge

about teaching, learning, and

human development; and to

collaborate with others to

solve critical educational and

human problems in a diverse

global community.

EducationTimes is published by
the College of Education,
University of Florida.

Catherine Emihovich

Kay Shehan Hughes

Mary Bennett

Mary Bennett
Natasha Crespo
Kay Shehan Hughes

J&S Design Studio

UF College of Education
P.O. Box 117040
Gainesville, FL 32611
Phone: 352-392-0728


4 Awards
Bingham Award
The Bingham Foundation's mission is to help provide quality
environmental education for today youth through
environmental education and research.

5 Updates
Baby Gator Growing and Changing
Baby Gator is under new leadership and is
welcoming a new beginning.

8 Lectures
Innovative Educator
Arthur Levine Delivers Sesquicentennial Lecture at
UF on October 8, 2003


2 Dean's Message
6 Faculty News
7 Staff News
9 Alumni News
10 Edugator News

Children at play networking and



here is a single light of science, and
to brighten it anywhere is to bright-
en it everywhere," said Russian
scholar Isaac Asimov.
Spreading this torch of science is what
the Bingham Environmental Education
Foundation (BEEF) is about. Founded by
students of N. Eldred Bingham on the occa-
sion of his retirement as professor and chair
of Graduate Studies in Science Education at
the University of Florida, the organization
bestows grants to graduate students and
teachers to further the field of science
"It's real scary what's going on in the
environment in Florida right now," said
Union Park Middle School teacher Victor
Jerome Hatfield, recipient of the 2002-2003
award. "And it's hard getting students
involved and interested."
But with the support of motivated
teachers and innovative programs like BEEF,
science education is getting its boost.
"I think any foundation or organi-
zation that encourages graduate students and
teachers to do research is really good, espe-
cially on something as important as environ-
mental education," said 2002-2003 recipient
Rebecca Penwell, a UF graduate student in
science education.
The award helped Penwell develop les-
sons for high school students participating in
Science Quest, two week-long summer camp
sessions for rising sophomores interested in
science. Her project centered on increasing
awareness and enhancing the attitudes of the
students about various environmental issues.
"Research shows that they not only need
the knowledge, but they also need to have
positive attitudes," Penwell said. "That is
what is going to lead to them changing their
behavior and think about that."
Penwell called for knowledge assess-
ment tests and attitude surveys concerning
different environmental issues. Four les-
sons, geared towards teaching students
about issues such as human population
growth, loss of biodiversity, and pollution,
were administered during camp. Evaluation
tools were created to measure changes.

By educating children, Penwell hoped to
prompt them to go out and tell their
friends and parents about the existing
"It's important for citizens to under-
stand and make informed decisions when it
comes to things pertaining to the environ-
ment," Penwell said. "If we can convince kids,
then they can go and convince others."
Middle school teacher Hatfield also
utilized the stipend to spread awareness
throughout the community. His plan focused
on stimulating students' interest by teaching
them in their own backyards.
The Little Econ, which is a heavily used
park, contains a river that Hatfield used as an
extension of his classroom. By creating a syn-
ergistic lab with different modules, he used
the outdoors as a reinforcement to the sub-
jects taught in class. The students studied
microorganisms, such as e-coli and large
contaminants, that were infecting their area.
After taking tests and conducting
research, the children went to the river and
took samples, checking them for contamina-
tion. In addition, they learned about ph bal-
ance, temperature changes, and water levels.
This was a useful hands-on tactic to make
science relevant in children' lives.
"My students are in the lower socioeco-
nomic level and live in apartments; so I
wanted to create an interest in science,"
Hatfield said. "This gives me the opportunity
to make that happen."
Before the grant, Hatfield could only
take 10 students every two weeks to five test-
ing sites; however, with the BEEF award, he
was able to double these numbers.
The recipients utilized their $1,000 to
continue the Bingham Foundation's mission
to help provide quality environmental educa-
tion for today's youth through environmen-
tal education and research. The grant, which
allows people to brighten "the single light of
science," is open to graduate students from
all UF colleges and to Florida K-12 educa-
tors. Applications for this year's awards are
being accepted by Dr. Maureen Conroy in
the College of Education: G315 Norman
Hall, 392-0701 x245.


FALL 2003


Baby Gator

Growing and Changing DR. PAMELA PALLAS, DIRECTOR

W hen "Baby Gator Nursery" was established in
October 1970, its purpose was to provide
"educational daycare" for the children of stu-
dents, faculty, and staff at the University of
Florida. Over the past 33 years, Baby Gator has changed its
name officially and unofficially a few times. We are known
alternatively as Baby Gator Child Care, Baby Gator
Educational Research Center, and Baby Gator Child
Development Center, but most commonly just "Baby Gator."
Although the moniker has varied over the years, the intent
and vision of Baby Gator's founders has not. Baby Gator
strives to provide the highest quality child care, challenging
thinking, fostering learning, and supporting creativity
as children grow cognitively, socially, emotionally, and
The business of educating young children can be likened
to looking through a kaleidoscope; the landscape is always
changing. Children, like the slivers of glass in the tube, are con-
stantly moving and changing. Early childhood educators have
the unique pleasure of watching the beauty of learning unfold.
They also have an obligation to provide the environment,
materials, support, and guidance little ones need as they exper-
iment, explore, and experience the world around them.
In the continuing pursuit of its goals, Baby Gator is
experiencing growth and change. A new director, Pamela
Pallas, and assistant director, Silvia Ferguson, arrived this
summer. Each of them brings more than 20 years of experi-
ence in early childhood education (along with the inclusion
of children with special needs) to Baby Gator. Their mission
is to guide the center through growth and change in both the
physical space and the services offered.
Baby Gator has outgrown its facilities on Village Drive.
The classrooms, with 130 children from one year to five
years, are filled to capacity, and the waiting list contains over
50 more children wishing to enroll. While shopping for a
new home, the staff have begun the process of adopting new
teaching strategies and techniques. Children with special
needs are welcomed at Baby Gator, and staff members are
meeting with Dr. Pallas weekly for hands-on skill building to
assure that they understand and meet the needs of all chil-
dren in their classrooms. Even the daily lunch menu is

changing in order to meet the nutritional needs of children
with medical restrictions, religious requirements, and cultur-
al preferences. Baby Gator is also actively seeking involve-
ment from University of Florida faculty and researchers. The
learning environment can only be enriched by collaboration
with others.
Baby Gator is growing and changing. The
future looks bright, and the excitement of what
Baby Gator has yet to become is building. It is a
good time to be a small-sized Gator.

For more information about Baby Gator, please
contact Dr. Pallas or Ms. Ferguson at 352-392-2330.


FALL 2003


-S --

Dr. Eugene A. Todd I,..I,-
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FALL 2003

Alytin iAdams Learn

.B ins

Si Cod

James Blice ReneLismer
Joh .or Mike .M*cona9'

N o ', s iti -: 'u i l n ,cpi c n' rirt ,i 1 for
tl n C -llc _c ..r Ei ,ln Ic I ',. 1-'cc l

selected tor the 2003-2004 academic
year. They are as follows:

Karol Black Secretary
FFMT/Recruitment, Retention &
Multicultural Affairs
Patty Bruner Chair
Counselor Education
Debbie Hagopian
Development & Alumni Affairs
Linda Kurtz
Student Services
Sabrina McLaughlin Co-Chair
Fiscal and Administrative Services
Linda Parsons
Educational Psychology
Mark Piotrowski
Graduate Studies
Shaira Rivas-Otero
Special Education
Loretta Robinson
P.K.Yonge DRS
Susan Stabel
Dean's Office
Eileen Swearingen
Educational Leadership
Jackie Thomas
School of Teaching & Learning

If you have any questions, comments,
or suggestions, please contact Mary
Bennett at (-352-392-0726 ext. 246
or ,r ,in


FALL 2003


Innovative Educator

Arthur Levine Delivers Sesquicentennial Lecture at UF on October 8, 2003

Arthur Levine, president of Teachers College at
Columbia University, shared his perspective on the
future of higher education when he delivered one
of the University of Florida's Sesquicentennial
Lectures on October 8, 2003. The presentation, titled "The
Future of the American University," it was free to the public.
Levine is credited with revitalizing Teachers College, which
was founded in 1887 to train teachers for New York's expanding
immigrant population. Since his appointment in 1994, he reor-

es a

is /

ganized the college's administrative and academic structure, Gu
erased an annual operating deficit, recruited top scholars, and mo
launched the college's largest-ever capital campaign. 199
Emphasizing what he calls the "biology of learning," Levine (Lo


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ted an outreach program to assist local
state education officials in bolstering
national efforts. In 1999, the college
an offering Web-based certificate cours-
nd created a foundation to support
missing educational ventures and the
elopment of new educational products
Levine, an advocate of improving teacher quality and
lancing the use of technology in higher education, is the
hor of dozens of articles and reviews. His most recent book
Vhen Hope and Fear Collide: A Portrait .y T... i, i's College
dent (with Jeanette S. Cureton), published in 1998. His
onerous opinion editorials appear in such publications as
New York Times, Los Angeles Times, The 1\Iill Street Journal,
The Chronicle of Higher Education. Levine is a 1982
ggenheim Fellowship winner and was named one of the "20
st outstanding leaders in the academic community" in a
8 Change magazine survey.
ok for more information in the next issue ofEducationTimes.)


FALL 2003


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Alumni Events for the College of Education (COE)

Friday, September 12:

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FALL 2003


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FALL 2003

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FALL 2003

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