- St. Thomas More Church
- Social Action
- Service Opportunities
- Academic Service-Learning
- JFK Lourdes Hospitality
- LEADing through Service
- Midnight Run
- Hillcrest Senior Center
- Mobile Soup Kitchen
- Plunge Program
- Post Graduate Service
- Ronald McDonald House
- Sponsor a Family
- St. Baldrick's/CWHL
- St. John’s Bread and Life
- St. Nick’s Men’s Shelter
- St. Nicholas of Tolentine Afterschool
- University Service Day
- Campus Ministry
- Leadership and Development
Announcing Academic Service- Learning Spring Calendar of Events for Faculty!
Announcing Exciting Incentives for AS-L Faculty!
Click on the title below to open the application form
Please use the links below to navigate through our new online Faculty Resource and Development Center.
For more information on incorporating AS-L into your course, please contact us:
Lynn Stravino '05CPS, '08G
St. John's University
8000 Utopia Parkway
Queens, NY 11439
718 990 7902
The Faculty Advisory Board was created to oversee and maintain the academic integrity of the academic service-learning program at St. John's. Members of the Faculty Advisory Board serve as academic consultants, responsible for furthering the Academic Service-Learning pedagogy and the University Mission within their individual colleges.
Please feel free to contact the representative from your college for more information on how to best include academic service-learning in your discipline.
Academic Service-Learning Faculty Advisory Board Contact List
Title / Dept. / Location
College / Dept.
Dept of Curriculum & Instruction
Sullivan Hall Room 424
DaSilva Academic Center Room 352
Criminal Justice and Legal Studies
Bent Hall Room 335
Associate Dean of Academic Affairs, School of Education
The Office of Academic Service-Learning is here to assist you with all aspects of including AS-L in your course.
To begin the initial planning process, you should decide:
- What course would be most appropriate for including an academic service-learning project?
- How will AS-L help your students to better understand the course goals and learning objectives?
- What type of service activity will be most appropriate for this course?
- Will AS-L be optional or required for the students in your course?
- If AS-L is going to be optional, what will the alternative assignment be for those choosing not to participate in AS-L? How will the assignment be equally as involved and rigorous?
- What type of reflection assignment will your students complete? How will the reflection help to reinforce the learning objectives of your course?
Please fill out the Faculty Information Form and send it back to Lynn Stravino in Lourdes Hall. We will contact you to set up a meeting to begin planning your AS-L component. We look forward to working with you!
Six to Eight Weeks Before the Semester Begins:
- Fill out a Faculty Information Form and submit it to Lynn Stravino in the Office of Academic Service-Learning.
- Schedule a meeting to discuss how to best incorporate AS-L into your course, what type of service and which community partners are most appropriate to work with, and how your students can reflect on their service.
- Set a deadline for your students to complete their AS-L projects. The deadline to complete service is on the University Study Day but we encourage you to set an earlier deadline if possible.
- If AS-L is going to be optional for the students in your class, develop a comparable assignment for the students who will not be participating in the AS-L project. Make sure the assignment is equally as rigorous and will take the same amount of time to complete.
- Include AS-L in your course outline and be prepared to let your students know about their assignment at the start of the semester.
- Schedule an AS-L orientation for your students in your classroom during the first few weeks of the semester.
- Plan to visit the community partner(s) that your students will be serving with (optional).
Mid Semester Point
- Check in with your students to ensure they have all made a connection with a service site and have started their service. Ask to check student’s time log forms to ensure that they have begun their service (optional)
- If students finish their service early in the semester, submit completed time log forms to the Office of AS-L in Lourdes Hall (Queens) or Loretto Memorial Library (Staten Island) in person or via interoffice mail as soon as you receive them.
End of Semester
- Collect the signed Time Log/Agreement Form from your students and send them to our office via the interoffice envelope provided in your classroom orientation packet. If the forms are not returned to our office, your student’s hours will not be recorded in our database.
- Fill out the online AS-L evaluation form which will be sent to you via email towards the end of the semester.
- Evaluate the AS-L assignment to see what worked and what could be improved upon going forward. Contact the Office of AS-L to discuss plans for the next semester.
We recommend including a description of the AS-L assignment in your course outline to best situate AS-L in the context of the course and to give students sufficient time to schedule service.
Be sure to include the following information on the academic service-learning project:
- How the service experience will help them to better understand a learning objective in your course
- What type of service the students will be completing and where they can go to complete their service
- The number of hours that the students will be required to serve
- The deadline to complete the AS-L project
- Information on the reflection assignment that will allow them to make the connection between their service and what they learned in your course
Please feel free to copy and paste this sample verbiage in your syllabus or course outline:
Academic Service-Learning at St. John’s University is a classroom/experiential site- based program that involves students in some form of required community service activity and uses that activity as a means of understanding course concepts. It is a pedagogical approach whereby students engage in a service activity that benefits the common (public) good. The service activity meets course objectives, and through reflection students examine issues pertaining to justice and identity.
Academic Service-Learning is a requirement of this course. All students must complete _____________ number of hours of service at ______________. Reflection is an important component of AS-L since it provides the opportunity to link what students learn in the service
project to what they learn in the classroom. Reflection of the AS-L experience will be in the form of a ________________ (presentation, paper, etc.)
Please click on the links below to read actual academic service-learning assignments designed by St. John’s faculty:
Reflection links the student’s service experience with the learning goals and objectives of your course. Reflection increases student’s critical thinking and problem solving skills while helping them to better understand your course material.
The most popular forms of reflection include papers, presentations, and class discussions. Many faculty assign the students a pre-service reflection assignment so that the students can discuss their preconceived ideas about the population they will be serving. As part of the final reflection, students can then look back and see if their perceptions towards the population that they served have changed. We are happy to meet with you to help you design a reflection assignment for your course.
Four Stage Reflection Process
Please also feel free to review this four stage reflection process and while creating your reflection assignment:
4 Stage Reflection Process
A reflection rubric has been adapted by Dr. Barrett Brenton, Professor of Anthropology at St. John's, for grading reflection papers. Please feel free to use this as a resource when you are grading your student’s reflection papers.
AS-L staff has been trained by Campus Ministry on facilitating Vincentian reflection sessions. We are available to come to your course to speak to your students about how their service experiences are tied to the Mission of St. John’s.
Academic service-learning meets real and existing needs in our community. When we meet with our community sites, we make note of projects that they would like St. John’s student’s to help accomplish at their organizations. AS-L features a reciprocal relationship where learning strengthens service and service enhances the learning in the classroom. Students taking courses in specific disciplines can be great assets to organizations.
If you would like your students to participate in any of the projects below, or would like to discuss our full project list, please contact Lynn Stravino at 718-990-7902 or email@example.com
Make a Wish Foundation
Lake Success, NY
There is a strong need for students who are fluent in Spanish to translate wishes into English so that the Make-A-Wish team can grant the wish. Assistance is also needed with administrative tasks in the office.
Long Island Council of Churches
Needs assistance with various administrative tasks including updating their Facebook page, updating Excel spreadsheets, mail merge for mailings, etc. They would also like to create a tri-fold brochure that will illustrate their services to the community.
Greenhope Services for Women
New York, NY
Basic GED prep needed for the women of Greenhope.
Maple Grove Cemetery
Kew Gardens, NY
Maple Grove is interested in workshops on the following topics: Biology and Science, Art History, Immigration in Queens, Civil rights/historical figures buried there throughout the years, music industry/figures buried at Maple Grove; workshop on Tar Tars (Russian Muslims who opened the first mosque in NYC).
FREE (Family Residences and Essential Enterprises, Inc.)
Would like to hold workshops here in Queens on various topics for their Queens special needs group. They are completely open to the topics but are interested in art and photography whenever possible.
Marketing/ Public Relations Campaigns
Immigration Advocacy Matters (I AM)
Help to create brochures, press releases, newsletters, and other relevant marketing materials.
Help Tuesday's Children collect men's personal hygiene items by running a donation drive to benefit homeless veterans.
New Life CDC
New Life is very interested in participating in a food drive campaign and is in food donations.
Web Design and Social Media
Immigration Advocacy Matters (I AM)
Assembling weekly updates on Facebook and Twitter, Working on the creative and aesthetic aspects of the IAM Website, updating the I.A.M. website and Facebook page with the latest Immigration news coverage.
Child HELP Partnership
Seton Complex, SJU
The PARTNERS Program needs their internal STJ webpage updated as well as their external website. They are looking for an individual(s) with web design skills.
The Momma's House website is over 5 years old and needs to be updated. They would also like to have an updated Facebook page.
The LifeWay Network
Create an awareness campaign here on campus or create human trafficking materials that LifeWay can distribute. Create lesson plans on human trafficking that LifeWay can use.
We are available to facilitate a brief introduction to academic service-learning in your class at the start of each semester. We can explain what academic service-learning is to your students and go through the procedure for starting their service. We can also walk students through the new Service Reporting System (SRS) so that they can record their hours and print their AS-L Timelog/Agreement forms.
If you do not wish to have an orientation in your class but would like to offer a brief refresher on AS-L to your students, please feel free to watch our AS-L orientation video.
We strive to assist faculty with all stages of their academic service-learning projects from initial planning meetings through reflection assistance at the end of the semester. We are happy to provide the following services to St. John’s faculty.
Academic Service-Learning Project Planning Meetings:
Interested in incorporating academic service-learning into a course next semester but not sure where to start? Please contact us to set up an initial project planning meeting. Bring your course syllabus with you to the meeting and we will review it to see what learning objectives could best be met by an academic service-learning project. We will then work with you to select the most appropriate type of service for your course and the best organizations for your students to serve with. We can also discuss reflection activities for your students.
Academic Service-Learning Project Coordination:
Want to host a bake sale? A toy drive? Host a workshop for a community partner? Let us know! We are happy to manage all of the logistics for your projects. We can work directly with your students to make sure all aspects of your project are taken care of including securing space on campus, managing IT needs, scheduling the drop off/pick up of goods, manage student sign ups, etc.
Community Site Visits:
If you are interested in visiting the sites where your students will be serving and would like a representative from the Office of AS-L to visit the site with you, we are available to do so. Depending on the project, it can be very beneficial to visit the site and meet the site supervisor face to face to ensure that your students will be meeting a real need at the organization and to make sure that the project will meet the learning goals of your course. We are happy to schedule the meeting and accompany you to the site.
Vincentian Reflection Sessions:
AS-L staff has been trained by Campus Ministry on facilitating Vincentian reflection sessions. We are available to come to your course to speak to your students about how their service experiences are tied to the Mission of St. John’s.
The Office of Academic Service-Learning offers an Academic Service-Learning Certificate Program facilitated by academic service-learning pioneer, Dr. Edward Zlotkowski, Professor of English at Bentley University. It is designed for faculty who want to explore and deepen their understanding and practice of academic service-learning.
- To explore or deepen your understanding of academic service-learning
- To design or re-design your course outline to include an academic service-learning component
- To identify ways to build a community partnership
Attendance of the program results in the following:
- Certification in academic service-learning
- Framed certificate
- $500 Stipend
- $250.00 for attending
- $250.00 for implementing AS-L in a course within one academic year after attendance
- Materials with resource information
Participants who attended in January 2013 shared the following about the program:
- "I found the entire presentation informative and useful to my educational experience."
- "Very helpful, especially the opportunity to network with peers."
- "It was great. Presenters were educational."
Read past articles about Certificate Programs:
- Academic Service-Learning Certificate Program
- Academic Service-Learning Institute at Staten Island Campus
View the complete list of faculty certified in AS-L here.
For more information, please contact Lynn Stravino at 718-990-7902 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Academic Service-Learning Faculty Development Mini Grant is intended to support the integration of service experiences with the curricular objectives of existing and new course offerings. $1,000.00 grants are available to help faculty develop new and expand existing academic service-learning initiatives for the upcoming academic year. Full-time faculty, part-time faculty and professional teaching staff are eligible to apply for this grant. Applicants can be individuals or collaborations.
Please click here to view the 2015-2016 Mini Grant Application. All applications are due by April 30, 2015.
Criteria for AS-L Mini-Grants:
- The project must clearly demonstrate the reciprocal relationship between the community partner and the University (faculty, students, and administrators).
- The AS-L experience must relate to the academic content of the course. The project must include meaningful opportunities for the student to demonstrate learning and the fulfillment of course objectives through relevant academic activity.
- Service activities must be appropriate to class content and the faculty member’s discipline.
- The project must be fully described in the class syllabus.
- The project must contribute to developing student insight and concern for societal needs as articulated in the St. John’s University Mission Statement and Core Values.
- Faculty can only apply for one mini-grant per academic year.
2014-2015 Recipients of the AS-L Mini-Grant
- Dr. Christine Angel – Assistant Professor; Library and Information Sciences, St. John’s College of Liberal Arts and Sciences; working with the Center for Migration Studies to increase public access to information on immigration.
- Prof. Caroline Fuchs – Associate Professor/Outreach Librarian and DNY Instructor in the Institute of Core Studies working on the Comic Book Project at the Boys’ Club of New York.
- Dr. Preety Gadhoke – Assistant Professor; Pharmacy Administration and Allied Health Sciences; College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences; working with the Briarwood Family Residence on a study using visual anthropological techniques to understand health practices with children.
- Dr. Olga Hilas– Associate Clinical Professor; Clinical Pharmacy Practice; College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences; working on a Public Health Fair at St. John’s.
- Dr. Sum Lam – Associate Clinical Professor; Clinical Pharmacy Practice; College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences; working with Winthrop University Hospital to promote safe medication use among older adults.
- Dr. Tran Tran– Assistant Clinical Professor, Clinical Pharmacy Practice; College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences; working with New York Presbyterian Hospital/Columbia University Medical Center assessing drug therapy in the hospitalist service.
Each year, one St. John’s University faculty member is awarded the Academic Service-Learning Faculty Award at the Faculty Convocation before the start of the fall semester. Nominations for the award are made by our Faculty Advisory Board and reviewed by an award selection committee.
The winner of the 2015 Academic Service-Learning Faculty Award is Dr. Niall Hegarty, Assistant Professor of Management, the Peter J. Tobin College of Business.
Past recipients of the Academic Service-Learning Faculty Award include:
|1998||Prof. Mary Maury, TCB||2006||Dr. John Conry, PHA|
|1999||Dr. Susan Ebbs, SOE||2007||Dr. Barrett Brenton, SJC|
|2000||Dr. Charles Clark, TCB||2010||Dr. Nancy Colodny, SJC|
|2001||Prof. Belenna Lauto, SJC||2011||Dr. Nina Dorata, TCB|
|2002||Prof. Thomas Ward, CPS||2012||Dr. Robert Fanuzzi, SJC|
|2003||Dr. Steven Papamarcos, CPS||2013||Dr. Regina Mistretta, SOE|
|2004||Dr. Andrea Bergman, SJC||2014||Dr. Sean Murray, SJC|
|2005||Rev. John McKenna, C.M., SJC||2015||Dr. Niall Hegarty, TCB|
For more information on the Academic Service-Learning Faculty Award, please contact Lynn Stravino at 718-990-7902 or email@example.com.
Please see below for articles and presentations on academic service-learning made by our own St. John's faculty members:
Development of an Academic Service-Learning HIV Professional Elective Course for Pharmacy Students presented at the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy (AACP) Annual Meeting in July 2013 by John M. Conry, Pharm.D., BCPS, AAHIVP, Tina J. Kanmaz, Pharm.D., Tomasz Z. Jodlowski, Pharm.D., BCPS (AQ-ID), AAHIVP
The development of a feeding, swallowing and oral care program using the PRECEDE-PROCEED model in an orphanage-hospital in Guatemala by Nancy Colodny, Lauren Miller, and Mary Faralli
Navigating Service in Untenured Waters: What it Means to be a Service-Learning Mentor by Mary Beth Schaefer and Tracy J. Cannova
National Civic ReviewThe Office of Academic Service-Learning will provide an honorarium of $250 for articles about academic service-learning projects accepted for publication in a peer reviewed journal.
Purpose of the Award:
The Academic Service-Learning Publishing Award is intended to:
- Promote national awareness of St. John’s commitment to experiential teaching and learning, linking meaningful service to the learning experience
- Encourage discussion and development of service as a rigorous and broadening pedagogical tool
- Clarify the distinction between volunteering, internships, and service that is integrated with curriculum objectives
Topics to consider for publication:
- How AS-L linked the classroom and the community
- How AS-L met a real and existing community need
- How developing creative opportunities enhanced student’s learning
- How AS-L has furthered our Vincentian Mission
- How AS-L provided a unique experience for students
- How AS-L encourages and generates community-based research
Publishing Resources and Journals on Academic Service-Learning
- Research in Service Learning: Publishing Opportunities Resource List
- Community Engagement Publication Outlets, University of Idaho
- National Civic Review
- Journal for Community Engagement and Scholarship
- Compact Current
- Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning
- The International Journal of Research on Service-Learning and Community Engagement
- Journal of Higher Education Outreach and Engagement
- Partnerships: A Journal of Service-Learning and Civic Engagement
- Public: A Journal of Imagining America
The Office of Academic Service-Learning has an extensive lending library. We encourage faculty to review the titles below or visit our library. If you are interested in a reading a publication from the list below, please contact Lynn Stravino at 718-990-7902 or firstname.lastname@example.org and we can interoffice a copy to your office.
|A Practitioner's Guide to Reflection in Service Learning||Janet Eyler, Dwight E. Giles, Jr. & Angela Schmiede|
|Academy of Management- Learning and Education (Vol 11 Num 1)||Multi|
|Bridges out of Poverty||Ruby K. Payne, PHD, Phillip E. DeVol & Terie Dreussi Smith|
|Civic Engagement Across The Curriculum||Richard M. Battistoni Ph.D|
|Combining Service and Learning (Vol. 1)||Jane C. Kendall & Associates|
|Combining Service and Learning (Vol. 2)||Jane C. Kendall & Associates|
|Community Based Research and Higher Education||Kerry Strand & Others|
|Community Service Learning||Rahima C. Wade|
|Expanding Boundaries||Corporation for National Service|
|Extending Our Reach: Voices of Service Learning at Cornell||Paula Horrigan (Ed.)|
|From the Ganges to the Hudson||Johanna Lessinger|
|Half Broke Horses||Jeanette Walls|
|Higher Education In The New Century||Philip G. Altbach & Patti McGill Peterson (Ed.)|
|How Service Learning Affects Students||Alexander W. Astin & others|
|Introduction to Service Learning Toolkit||Campus Compact (Pub.)|
|Journal Reflection||Suzanne Goldsmith|
|Knowing and Doing||Linda Chisholm (Ed.)|
|Lessons Learned on the Road to Student Civic Engagement||Tara Germond & others|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 1 No. 1 - Fall 1994)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 2 - Fall 1995)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 3 - Fall 1996)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 4 - Fall 1997)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 6 - Fall 1999)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 7 - Fall 2000)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Special Issue - Fall 2000)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Companion Volume - Summer 2001)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 8 - No. 1 - Fall 2001)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 9 - No. 1 - Fall 2002)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 10 - No. 1 - Fall 2003)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 10 - No. 2 - Spring 2004)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 10 - No. 3 - Summer 2004)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 11 - No. 1 - Fall 2004)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 11 - No. 2 - Spring 2005)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 12 - No. 1 - Fall 2005)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 12 - No. 2 - Spring 2006)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol. 14 - No. 1 - Fall 2007)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol 19- No. 1- Fall 2012)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Michigan Journal of Community Service Learning (Vol 19- No. 2- Fall 2012)||Edward Ginsberg Center for Community Service and Learning (Pub.)|
|Organizing Genius||Warren Bernis|
|Our Iceberg is Melting||John Kotter & Holger Rathgeber|
|Out of Poverty||Paul Polak|
|Radical Compassion||Gary Smith, S.J.|
|Service Learning (TA Manual)||Bennion Center|
|Service Learning: An Annotated Bibliography||National Society for Internships and Experiential Education|
|Service Learning Across Cultures: Promise and Achievement||Humphrey Tonkin & Others|
|Service-Learning Guide and Journal (Higher Education Edition)||Robert Max Schoefield|
|Service Learning In Higher Education Around the World: An Initial Look||Howard A. Berry & Linda A. Chisholm|
|Service Learning in the Curriculum||Bennion Center (Pub)|
|Service Learning in the Disciplines: Accounting||Edward Zlotkowski (Series Ed.)|
|Service Learning in the Disciplines: Composition||Edward Zlotkowski (Series Ed.)|
|Service Learning in the Disciplines: Engineering||Edward Zlotkowski (Series Ed.)|
|Service Learning in the Disciplines: Environmental Studies||Edward Zlotkowski (Series Ed.)|
|Service Learning in the Disciplines: History||Edward Zlotkowski (Series Ed.)|
|Service Learning in the Disciplines: Management||Edward Zlotkowski (Series Ed.)|
|Service Learning in the Disciplines: Peace Studies||Edward Zlotkowski (Series Ed.)|
|Service Learning in the Disciplines: Philosophy||Edward Zlotkowski (Series Ed.)|
|Service Learning in the Disciplines: Political Science||Edward Zlotkowski (Series Ed.)|
|Service Learning in the Disciplines: Psychology||Edward Zlotkowski (Series Ed.)|
|Service Learning in the Disciplines: Religious Studies||Edward Zlotkowski (Series Ed.)|
|Service Learning in the Disciplines: Sociology||Edward Zlotkowski (Series Ed.)|
|Service Learning in the Disciplines: Spanish||Edward Zlotkowski (Series Ed.)|
|Service Learning in the Disciplines: Teacher Education||Edward Zlotkowski (Series Ed.)|
|Service Learning in the Disciplines: Women's Studies||Edward Zlotkowski (Series Ed.)|
|Soul of a Citizen||Paul Rogat Loeb|
|Speaking of Faith||Krista Tippett|
|STJ Mainchance Project||Heidi Upton/Belenna Lauto|
|Student Guide to Service Learning||California State University (Pub)|
|Student Learning as Student Affairs Work: Responding to our Imperative||Elizabeth J. Whitt (Ed.)|
|Successful Service Learning Programs||Edward Zlotkowski|
|Sweet Charity||Janet Poppendieck|
|The Engaged Department Toolkit||Campus Compact (Pub.)|
|The Journal of Public Affairs||John Strong (Ed.)|
|The Way of Vincent De Paul||Robert P. Maloney C.M.|
|Turn Everything To Love||Robert P. Maloney C.M.|
|Up and Running||Campus Compact (Pub.)|
|Where's The Learning in Service Learning?||Janet Eyler & Dwight E. Giles, Jr.|
Please click on the links below to review articles on Academic Service-Learning.
Academic Service-Learning and Student Learning
- Does Service-Learning Increase Student Learning?
- A Meta-analysis of the Impact of Service-Learning on Students
- Improving Student Learning with AS-L
Academic Service-Learning and Social Justice
- Teaching for social justice: An ambiguous and uncertain endeavor
- Social Justice and Pedagogy
- Understanding Education for Social Justice
Academic Service-Learning and Student Development
- The Influence of Service Learning on Students’ Personal and Social Development
- Teaching and Learning in the Social Context: A Meta-Analysis of Service Learning’s Effects on Academic, Personal, Social, and Citizenship Outcomes
- A Meta-Analysis on the Effects of Service-Learning on the Social, Personal, and Cognitive Outcomes of Learning
Academic Service-Learning Reflection
Academic Service-Learning in K-12 Education
- What Teacher Candidates Learned about Diversity, Social Justice, and Themselves From Service-Learning Experiences
- Making a Meaningful Connection K-12
For more information and to register to attend a workshop, please contact Lynn Stravino at email@example.com.
AS-L Orientation for New Faculty:
Tuesday, October 27th, 2015, 12:00-2:00 PM, DAC 401