Exciting Opportunities in Pipeline Project in WIN 2015

Education For Sustainability

EDUC 401K

SLN: 13689

Facilitators: Emy Gelb (emygelb) and Ashley Young (ashyoung)

Date/Time: Mondays 2-3:20

Location: DEN 313

Class Start Date: 01/12

How do educators teach young people about the earth’s ecosystems and foster an ethic of environmental stewardship?What skills and ways of thinking are necessary to confront future change?

The seminar examines effective ways for educators to teach the meaning and importance of sustainability to the K-12 audience in formal and informal education settings. We will explore various philosophies, models and approaches to K-12 environmental education. In addition, students will volunteer in school classrooms and environmental community organizations in the Seattle area for at least 2.5 hours (2 credits) a week.

Teaching The Movement In Seattle

EDUC 401L

SLN: 13690

Day/Time: Mondays, 4-5:20pm

Location: PAR 206

Instructor: Elba Moise (moisee)

This exciting two quarter pilot will engage undergraduate students in exploring the civil rights movement in the U.S. as well as locally in Seattle. The class will provide opportunities for students to understand their own social memberships related to power and privilege and analyze their own positionality to the civil rights movement. This will be a collaborative pilot program with undergraduates from UW and Seattle University. During winter Quarter students will: meet in seminar to learn about the civil rights movement with curriculum provided by the Southern Poverty Law Center, take part in four workshops on power and privilege and how it impacts our study of the movement with guest speakers from Seattle University and the UW, and tutor in a Seattle partner elementary school. Spring quarter would continue with this model with the addition of having students take 3 – 4 lessons on the movement out into our partnering schools. Workshops during this quarter would involve guided reflection on their experiences teaching these modules as well as refining the curriculum for future quarters.

A culminating event would be held in the spring to showcase the lessons and projects completed out in the schools. Seattle Public School students would be invited to come to campus on that day and be part of an exhibition and workshop with their UW and Seattle U mentors.

Education in the Criminal Justice System

Education in the Criminal Justice System

EDUC 401E
SLN: 13684

Facilitator: Kit Gruver, kit.gruver

· Date/Time: Mondays, 2:00-2:50

· First Meeting: 01/12

· Location: MGH 097

· Mandatory Tutor Training: January 28th 9:20-1:30pm

· Mandatory Safety & Security Orientation: January 23rd 1-4pm

· Tutoring hours are available M-Th, 11a-8p.

How does one’s educational story impact criminal behavior? Find out for yourself with this unique opportunity to tutor in one of society’s most under-served populations. The Education department at the King County Correctional Facility encourages you to stretch your boundaries and join us in a quarter of educational enrichment. With the opportunity to tutor inmates in a GED (General Educational Development), ABE (Adult Basic Education), and/or ESL (English as a Second Language) curriculum, you have the freedom to challenge your own creativity, gain teaching skills, and help the community by being your student’s first positive educational experience. You may find that the experience of working with inmates has a lasting and profound impact on your personal, social, and political frame of reference.

Our 5 seminar series will focus on personal tutoring strategies and techniques, issues of adult education in our community, and the positive outcomes of adult education. We will hear from speakers who work in adult education, as well as adult learners, who are the product of adult education. Be prepared for a dynamic experience as you tap into a population that acts with emotion and can touch you with stories of their dehumanizing reality.

Teaching English Language Learners

EDUC 401I

SLN: 13688

Time: Mondays 2-3:20pm

Location: MGH 248

Seminar start date: 01/12

Facilitator: Michel Riquelme Sanderson (miriquel)

The number of English Language Learners (ELLs) has increased by over 50% in the last decade, with some states, like South Carolina and Indiana, experiencing extremely rapid growth of English Learner populations. Some demographers predict that in 20 years the ratio of ELL students to English-only students could be one in four (Feriazzo & Sypnieski, 2012). With a growing number of English language learners in the US, it is important for educators to be more linguistically and culturally responsive.

In this seminar, we will:

1. Gain familiarity with some of the pressing issues and challenges of ELLs in public, K-12 education.

2. Review some instructional strategies and techniques to work with ELLs.

3. Engage in self-reflection as a backdrop to a tutoring practicum experience.

4. Develop a critical consciousness about the relationship between the policies and practices of public schooling, and how these reflect and/or challenge mainstream American ideology.

2 or 3 credit STEM mentoring class, Winter 2015

Info session: Tuesday, Nov 25 at 4pm, Mary Gates Hall 258

Exciting Service-Learning Class in Winter Quarter (EDUC 401): Calling all Makers, Tinkerers and STEM enthusiasts who want to make an impact on youth in Seattle!

The Dream Project, Pipeline, and the 3DL Partnership (a collaboration between the College of Education and the School of Social Work) are partnering with Neighborhood House in an exciting new program called STUDIO to mentor and engage middle-school and high-school youth in tinkering activities, health literacy, and opportunities to learn about STEM and health care in higher education and careers.

Mentors attend hands-on sessions with youth and support them to develop critical habits of mind for learning and succeeding in STEM, school, and life. Mentor during Maker Monday or Tinker Tuesday at the Neighborhood House High Point Center.

Hereʼs how to sign up:

  • Register for one or both of the following (2 or 3 credits, instructor is Leslie Herrenkohl):
  • A) EDUC 401W, SLN 13696, Mon, 2.30-6:00pm + 1 hour seminar based on your schedule
  • B) EDUC 401X, SLN 13697, Tues, 3:30-6:30pm + 1 hour seminar based on your schedule
  • All registration times include transportation time & transportation is provided!
  • Two quarter commitment preferred, again 2-3 credits per quarter (we are flexible!)
  • Fill out an interest survey at meixi with any questions.

Environmental Health Course Open to Non Majors

There are no prerequisites, and the class is open to all majors.

This will be a great fit for students who are interested in labor issues, particularly worker rights as they relate to workplace safety.

WIN 2015 – ENVH 462 / 562

Technical Aspects of Occupational Safety


ENVH 462 / 562 Winter Quarter, 3 credits, Tuesdays 10:30 – 12:50

Instructor: Rick Gleason, MSPH, CIH, CSP

Reviews federal OSHA (Occupational Safety and Health Administration) and state WISHA (Washington Industrial Safety and Health Act) standards. Explores the impact of these regulations on industry, particularly construction.


Upon completion of the course, students receive an
OSHA 510 30-hour Construction Safety and Health certification.

Join Us for USAID Donald M. Payne Informational Webinar

The USAID Donald M. Payne International Development Program will be hosting webinar information sessions on the following dates:

Tuesday, November 25, 2014 from 3:00 pm – 4:00 pm EST

Wednesday, December 3, 2014 from 3:00 pm – 4:00 pm EST

Tuesday, December 16, 2014 from 12:30 pm – 1:30 pm EST

Tuesday, January 6, 2015 from 3:00 pm – 4:00 pm EST

Slots are limited. To reserve a slot, please email paynefellows with your name and the date you would like to participate in the webinar. More webinars will be scheduled based on the demand. If you have any question please email me at tessa.henry.

The Donald M. Payne Program is designed to attract outstanding young people to careers in international development as USAID Foreign Service Officers. The Payne Fellowship Program provides benefits valued at up to $90,000 over two years toward a two-year master’s degree, arranges internships in Washington D.C. and at USAID missions overseas, and provides professional development and support activities. Fellows who successfully complete the program become USAID Foreign Service Officers.