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  • 2017 NAEA National Convention Virtual Pass

    Contains 2 Component(s), 6 Credit Hours offered

    Register for your Virtual Pass now! Access 2017 NAEA National Convention Virtual Pass programming on demand and be connected to the largest gathering of visual arts education professionals in the world—without leaving your house! Earn 6 hours of professional development.

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    2017 NAEA National Convention Virtual Pass
    Couldn't attend the 2017 NAEA National Convention? Register for your Virtual Pass now! Earn 6 hours of professional development and be connected to the largest gathering of visual arts education professionals in the world—without leaving your house! Access Virtual Pass programming on demand. The live event occurred on Saturday, March 4, 2017 from 9:00 am – 3:30 pm ET. You won't find online professional learning like this anywhere else!

    SPEAKERS

    imageJeff Koons
    Jeff Koons is an iconic artist who plays with ideas of taste, pleasure, celebrity, and commerce. Working with seductive commercial materials (such as the high chromium stainless steel of his “Balloon Dog" sculptures), shifts of scale, and an elaborate studio system involving many technicians, Koons turns banal objects into high art icons.



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    Olivia Gude | Katherine Douglas | Sharif Bey | Anne Thulson 
    Meaningful Choices: Changing Processes, Purposes, and Products in Art Education
    Modeling passionate professional dialogue, four artist educators share dilemmas, questions, and critiques to evolve practices of art education that maximize opportunities for personal and collaborative experimentation, investigation, and meaning making.



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    Derrick Adams
    Derrick Adams is a multidisciplinary New York-based artist working in performance, video, sound, and 2-D and 3-D realms. His practice focuses on the fragmentation and manipulation of structure and surface, exploring self-image, and forward projection.




    image Laura H. Chapman and Diane Ravitch 
    Laura H. Chapman is known for her work as an advocate, educator, and researcher. She is the author of Approaches to Art in Education and Instant Art, Instant Culture: The Unspoken Policy for American Schools. Her recent research examines how think tanks, major foundations, and their networks influence federal and state policies for public education. 



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    Diane Ravitch is an historian of education, an educational policy analyst, and a research professor. From 1991 to 1993, she was Assistant Secretary of Education and Counselor to Secretary of Education Lamar Alexander in the administration of President George H. W. Bush. As Assistant Secretary, she led the federal effort to promote the creation of voluntary state and national academic standards.



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    David C. Driskell
    Professor David C. Driskell is one of the world's leading authorities on the subject of African American art and is highly regarded as an artist, an art historian, and a scholar. In 2001, the David C. Driskell Center was established at the University of Maryland, where he taught from 1977 until 1998, to honor him by preserving the rich heritage of African American visual art and culture. In 2000, Driskill was honored by President Bill Clinton as one of 12 recipients of the National Humanities Medal.



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    Madeleine Boucher, Artsy | Tina Kukielski, Art21 | Deborah Howes, Johns Hopkins University
    The Challenge of Change: Embracing the Future of Art Education 
    How do we boldly embrace the future of visual arts education? Join an interactive discussion with this panel of outstanding thought leaders in visual arts education to discuss the challenges and opportunities for the present and future of our professional field from the classroom to the museum, and beyond.


  • Creative Critical Thinking: Bringing Design Thinking Into the Classroom 

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1 Credit Hour offered

    An AICAD Virtual Learning Lab, Presented by NAEA and the Association for Independent Colleges of Art and Design (AICAD)

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    Creative Critical Thinking: Bringing Design Thinking Into the Classroom 
    An AICAD Virtual Learning Lab, Presented by NAEA and the Association for Independent Colleges of Art and Design (AICAD)
    Monday, February 27, 2017 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Today’s art teachers are preparing students for the 2025 workforce in which prototyping will be a form of senior leadership. To meet this challenge many teachers are adopting Design Thinking as a best practice for developing their student’s blended creative and critical skills. Design Thinking is a widely respected approach for framing and solving problems in commercial and civic economies. In education Design Thinking can help every student, regardless of their differentiation, to discover their potential to be resourceful and ingenious.

    This webinar begins with a brief theoretical and historical overview of Design Thinking, and then reviews ideas for how Design Thinking can become part of the professional development of teachers. We’ll discuss not only art and design curriculum, but also broader lesson planning, child development, parent interaction, and collaboration with colleagues. While discussing some successes, this webinar concludes with an honest look at the challenges facing teachers interested in incorporating Design Thinking in their profession. 


    Michael Compton

    Director, Columbus College of Art and Design MindMarket and Partner at Alloy Research and Brand Strategy

    Mike Compton is the director of the MindMarket, a community collaboration space for the Columbus College of Art and Design (CCAD). In this role he has worked with K-12 educators in creating design thinking programs for both teachers and students. In addition to being involved in education, he is also a founding partner of Alloy Research and Strategy in Westerville Ohio, with over 20 years of senior level experience consulting in strategy, research and brand building for such brands as P&G, Kraft, Disney, Mattel, and many others. Mike’s educational philosophy is to affirm the dignity of learning for students of all ages so that they can build sustainable lives in the 21st century. 

    Judy Shafer

    Art Education Advocate

    Judy Shafer blends her years of experience as an elementary general music teacher with the resources that are available through her non-profit arts organization network, connecting recourses, and workshops and programs that bring expertise in curricular, best practices, behavioral and civic needs of teachers, students and families. She has presented at the Americans for the Arts, National Art Education Association and National Council of Teachers of English national conferences, and the South African Jazz Educators conference. Shafer serves on the Committee for Creative and Innovative Thinking for the State of Ohio and on the Expert Team and Outreach Committee for the international organization known as Jazz Education Network. She is the recipient of the Greater Columbus Arts Council’s inaugural Arts Educator Award. Her past service includes contributing membership of the Ohio Competency Analysis Profile, National Jazz Planning Study, the State of Ohio Curriculum for the Integrated Arts, the Ohio Arts Council peer panel, board membership of the Ohio Alliance for Arts Education, and the Jazz Education Network’s Founding Board.

    Upon completion of an NAEA webinar, you may earn 1 hour of professional development credit as designated by NAEA. Once the webinar is completed, you may view/print a Certification of Participation under the "Content" tab. You may also print a transcript of all webinars attended under the "Dashboard" link in the right sidebar section of the page.

    Clock hours provided upon completion of any NAEA professional learning institute are granted for participation in an organized professional learning experience under responsible sponsorship, capable direction and qualified instruction, and can be used toward continuing education credit in most states. It is the responsibility of the participant to verify acceptance by professional governing authorities in their area.

  • Art Education Journal Connections

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1 Credit Hour offered

    Join us as featured authors from NAEA’s flagship publication, Art Education, share and discuss their recent hot topic articles. Art Education covers a diverse range of topics of professional interest to art educators and others whose interest is quality visual arts education. Recent topics include STEAM, Arts-Based Research, Creative Leadership, Artistic, Interventions, and more.

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    Art Education Journal Connections
    Tuesday, February 21, 2017 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Join us as featured authors from NAEA's flagship publication, Art Education, share and discuss their recent hot topic articles.

    Art Education covers a diverse range of topics of professional interest to art educators and others whose interest is quality visual arts education. Recent topics include STEAM, Arts-Based Research, Creative Leadership, Artistic Interventions, and more.

    The latest issue of Art Education echoes the theme of the 2017 NAEA National Convention, The Challenge of Change. Explore the issue with some of its authors as we seek answers to the question, “What is the change we need as art + design educators, and how can it be sustained?"


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    Leslie Gates

    Assistant Professor of Art Education

    Leslie Gates, Ph.D. is Assistant Professor of Art Education at Millersville University of Pennsylvania, where she coordinates the undergraduate and graduate art education programs. She has taught visual art at the high school and elementary levels in both urban and rural contexts. Dr. Gates' research interests are art educator's professional learning, assessment in the arts, and postmodern and choice-based approaches to teaching art. Her research, using participatory and feminist approaches, often means she is working alongside art educators to identify problems and work towards possible solutions in their own classrooms. In addition to her position at Millersville, she serves as Pennsylvania Art Education Association's Conference Administrator.

    ARTICLE: Embracing Subjective Assessment Practices: Recommendations for Art Educators
    Engaged in creating assessment instruments for subjective aspects of art, educators develop strategies for using qualitative assessment language with condance.

    Jacqueline S. McElhany, M.A.

    Visual Arts Educator

    Jacqueline S. McElhany, M.A. is a visual arts educator at Emory H. Markle Intermediate School in Hanover, Pennsylvania. She obtained her Masters in Art Education from the Maryland Institute College of Art where she conducted research on student-centered learning and later presented this research at the NAEA National Convention. Jacqueline also participated in the Kosciuszko Foundation's Teaching English in Poland Program where she taught English through the visual arts. She is currently interested in choice-based pedagogy where she challenges her students to facilitate their own artmaking experiences. Her students' works have been selected and showcased two years in a row in the National K-12 Ceramic Exhibition. When not teaching, Jacqueline enjoys traveling, gardening, and spending time in her studio.

    ARTICLE: Awakening Student Ownership: Transitioning to a Student-Centered Environment
    Discover what happens when an art educator switches from a teacher-centered pedagogy to one that is student-centered.

    Nicole Elizabeth Roth, M.A.

    Ceramic Artist & Art Educator

    Nicole Elizabeth Roth, M.A. is a ceramic artist & art educator living, teaching & creating in Somerville, NJ. When Nicole's not washing dirty paint brushes and refilling bottles of glue she can be found working in her home studio or adding new work to her Etsy shop, Classic Clayworks. Three of Nicole's favorite things are cheese, red wine and her rescue dog Goldie Mae.

    ARTICLE: Stories of Exploration in a Student-Centered Learning Environment
    Tired of the same old cookie cutter school arts projects, an art educator changes her approach as she starts a new chapter in her teaching career.

    Upon completion of an NAEA webinar, you may earn 1 hour of professional development credit as designated by NAEA. Once the webinar is completed, you may view/print a Certification of Participation under the "Content" tab. You may also print a transcript of all webinars attended under the "Dashboard" link in the right sidebar section of the page.

    Clock hours provided upon completion of any NAEA professional learning institute are granted for participation in an organized professional learning experience under responsible sponsorship, capable direction and qualified instruction, and can be used toward continuing education credit in most states. It is the responsibility of the participant to verify acceptance by professional governing authorities in their area.

  • 2017 NAEA National Convention: Get ready for NYC, no matter where you are!

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1 Credit Hour offered

    The NAEA National Convention is the largest gathering of art educators in the world! Whether you're planning on attending in person, via the Virtual Pass from your computer, or if you're still on the fence about participating at all, this webinar will inform and inspire your Convention experience and kick start your planning process.

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    2017 NAEA National Convention: Get ready for NYC, no matter where you are!
    Tuesday, February 7, 2017 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    The NAEA National Convention is the largest gathering of art educators in the world! Whether you're planning on attending in person, via the Virtual Pass from your computer, or if you're still on the fence about participating at all, this webinar will inform and inspire your Convention experience and kick start your planning process. Gain tips and tools for navigating the 1,000+ sessions, workshops, and tours, as well as how to access the event from anywhere with a Virtual Pass.


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    Debbie Greh

    Program Co-Coordinator

    2017 NAEA National Convention

    Amanda Barbee

    NAEA Preservice Division Director

    NAEA Board of Directors

    Joni Acuff

    Program Co-Coordinator

    2017 NAEA National Convention

    Thomas Knab

    NAEA Elementary Division Director

    NAEA Board of Directors

    Upon completion of an NAEA webinar, you may earn 1 hour of professional development credit as designated by NAEA. Once the webinar is completed, you may view/print a Certification of Participation under the "Content" tab. You may also print a transcript of all webinars attended under the "Dashboard" link in the right sidebar section of the page.

    Clock hours provided upon completion of any NAEA professional learning institute are granted for participation in an organized professional learning experience under responsible sponsorship, capable direction and qualified instruction, and can be used toward continuing education credit in most states. It is the responsibility of the participant to verify acceptance by professional governing authorities in their area.

  • Special Education in the Art Room

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1 Credit Hour offered

    Join in this interactive conversation examining the challenges of and opportunities for teaching art to children with special needs alongside their typical peers. Discover meaningful ways to focus and refocus behavior in the art room, as well as techniques and activities to better engage students while presenting content-filled lessons with exciting outcomes.

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    Special Education in the Art Room
    Tuesday, January 31, 2017 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Join in this interactive conversation examining the challenges of and opportunities for teaching art to children with special needs alongside their typical peers. Discover meaningful ways to focus and refocus behavior in the art room, as well as techniques and activities to better engage students while presenting content-filled lessons with exciting outcomes.

    "This webinar is a practical resource led by art teachers with varying degrees of experience. Based on our individual trials, errors, education, and skills, we will offer advice to help make your time with your special needs kids a success."
    — Lynne Horoschak


    Art Works

    Hanna Lee (Moderator)

    Art Educator, K-6

    Hanna Lee is an art educator who currently teaches at Laurel Ridge Elementary School in Fairfax, Virginia. She works with students of all abilities including the general K-6 population, Autism Support classes, as well as students within the school's specialized center for children with Emotional or Behavioral Disorders (EBD).

    She completed her Masters degree in Art Education with an Emphasis in Special Populations from Moore College of Art & Design in 2016 where she conducted her thesis on the benefits of a STEAM-based art curriculum on students with EBD.

    Email Hanna

    Lynne Horoschak (Moderator)

    Faculty Emerita & Founder of the MA in Art Education with an Emphasis in Special Populations

    Lynne Horoschak was instrumental in creating the MA in Art Education with an Emphasis in Special Populations at Moore College of Art & Design in Philadelphia. This one-of-a-kind program was launched in 2008 and continues as a hybrid Online + On-Campus.

    Lynne taught art in the School District of Philadelphia for 36 years after which, in 2002, she was appointed Chair of Art Education at Moore College and subsequently the Director of the Graduate Program. Recently, Lynne received the PAEA Outstanding Art Educator of the Year, the Outstanding Pennsylvania Higher Education Art Educator, the Distinguished Professor Award from Moore College of Art & Design, The Visionary Leader Award from ArtWell, and in March 2017 at the NAEA Conference The Beverly Levett Gerber Special Needs Lifetime Achievement Award. She is Past-President of Special Needs Art Education (SNAE) of NAEA and has presented nationally and regionally. She loves being an art teacher!

    Email Lynne

    Lauren Stichter (Moderator)

    Director of the Masters in Art Education with an Emphasis in Special Populations Program, Moore College of Art & Design

    Lauren Stichter is the Director of the Masters in Art Education with an Emphasis in Special Populations program at Moore College of Art & Design in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Before taking on the director role at Moore, Lauren was the lead art teacher at The Pennsylvania School for the Deaf as well as an adjunct faculty member at Moore where she taught the Special Populations class in the undergraduate and post baccalaureate art education department. In 2009, Lauren spent 6 months in northern India where she taught art to children who have different needs and trained special educators how to incorporate art into their curriculum.

    In the summer of 2014, Lauren became the Pennsylvania Art Education Association Special Needs in Art Education Chairperson. Lauren has presented at the National Art Education Association convention, Pennsylvania Art Education Association conference, and Council for Exceptional Children Division of the Arts convention. Lauren has also facilitated multiple professional development days for regional art institutes including The Barnes Foundation, Michener Museum, and the Dickinson College Museum.

    Email Lauren

    Samantha Varian (Moderator)

    Art Educator, Middle and Secondary

    Samantha Varian is an art teacher who has worked in Norristown Area School District for the past 3 years and is currently working at Lower Moreland High School. She works with students with of all abilities in her 5th through 8th and 9th through 12th inclusive classroom populations.

    She has received her Masters degree in Art Education with an Emphasis in Special Populations from Moore College of Art & Design in 2016. There she conducted an action research study for her thesis work on the benefits of a Choice-Based art education curriculum for the inclusive classroom and how CBAE builds creativity, confidence, and critical thinking skills, while meeting and supporting the needs of a diverse student population.

    Email Samantha

    Upon completion of an NAEA webinar, you may earn 1 hour of professional development credit as designated by NAEA. Once the webinar is completed, you may view/print a Certification of Participation under the "Content" tab. You may also print a transcript of all webinars attended under the "Dashboard" link in the right sidebar section of the page.

    Clock hours provided upon completion of any NAEA professional learning institute are granted for participation in an organized professional learning experience under responsible sponsorship, capable direction and qualified instruction, and can be used toward continuing education credit in most states. It is the responsibility of the participant to verify acceptance by professional governing authorities in their area.

  • Discover Digital Museum Resources through the Smithsonian Learning Lab

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1 Credit Hour offered

    Join three museum educators from the Smithsonian Institution to learn more about the ways digital museum resources found in the new Smithsonian Learning Lab can support creative art instruction.

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    Discover Digital Museum Resources through the Smithsonian Learning Lab
    Tuesday, January 24, 2017 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Join three museum educators from the Smithsonian Institution to learn more about the ways digital museum resources found in the new Smithsonian Learning Lab can support creative art instruction. From inquiry-based strategies in examining the American experience through artworks to exploring Asian art with a lens of increasing global competency skills with your students, the Learning Lab holds potential for all grade levels. Teachers and students can create, customize, and adapt personal collections of resources, and use interactive tools to annotate resources noting details, pose discussion questions, and sort resources on a spectrum or categories to make connections between multiple artworks.


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    Phoebe Hillemann

    Teacher Institutes Educator, Smithsonian American Art Museum

    Phoebe Hillemann is the Teacher Institutes Educator at the Smithsonian American Art Museum. Since joining the Museum in 2011, she has worked in various capacities engaging adult and youth audiences. She currently manages the Summer Institutes: Teaching the Humanities through Art, annual week-long professional development institutes for a national audience of social studies and English teachers. In 2015, she successfully developed an advanced-level teacher institute on contemporary art, and is currently developing an institute on art and inquiry for summer 2017. Phoebe has a B.A. in art history from Kenyon College, and an M.S. Ed. in Leadership in Museum Education from Bank Street Graduate School of Education.

    Dr. Elizabeth K. Eder

    Head of Education, Smithsonian’s Freer Gallery of Art and Arthur M. Sackler Gallery

    Dr. Elizabeth K. Eder has been Head of Education at the Smithsonian's Freer Gallery of Art and Arthur M. Sackler Gallery since 2013. She has responsibility for the overall planning, direction and management of education programs and activities for docents and volunteers, K-12 learning, online education, visitor experience, and museum-wide audience research and evaluation. She previously served as Assistant Chair of National Education Partnerships at the Smithsonian American Art Museum, Assistant Director of Professional Education at the American Association of Museums, Head of School and Teacher Programs at the Walters Art Museum in Baltimore, and Lecturer in the Education Division at the National Gallery of Art. She is the lead author of the chapter “Visitor-Centered Exhibition Design: Theory into Practice” in Visitor-Centered Exhibitions and Edu-Curation in Art Museums (to be published 2017), author of Constructing Opportunity: American Women Educators in Early Meiji Japan (2003) and co-editor and author of Hidden Messages: Instructional Materials for Investigating Culture (1998), as well as numerous articles on art and historical topics in juried publications. She is a frequent speaker at professional conferences and an invited lecturer at museums and universities. She holds a masters in museum education from George Washington University and a doctorate in social foundations of education (history) from the University of Maryland College Park. Dr. Eder has taught at the University of Maryland College Park and Millersville University in Pennsylvania and is currently on the faculty of the Johns Hopkins University Master's Program in Museum Studies.

    Ashley Naranjo

    Learning Initiatives Specialist, Smithsonian Center for Learning and Digital Access

    In 2011, Ashley Naranjo joined the Smithsonian Center for Learning and Digital Access as a Learning Initiatives Specialist. There, she develops and implements online interactive learning experiences for both educators and students. Before coming to the Smithsonian, Ms. Naranjo worked in education in both formal and informal learning spaces: as an ESOL instructor, middle school substitute teacher and a summer programs assistant director for Congressional Schools of Virginia. She holds a B.A. in Human Development (Developmental Psychology) from the Lynch School of Education at Boston College, where she was a research assistant and independent study student in the Laboratory of Thinking, Learning & Cognition in the Arts. She is currently pursuing a M.Ed. in Learning Design and Technology from the Rossier School of Education at the University of Southern California.

    Upon completion of an NAEA webinar, you may earn 1 hour of professional development credit as designated by NAEA. Once the webinar is completed, you may view/print a Certification of Participation under the "Content" tab. You may also print a transcript of all webinars attended under the "Dashboard" link in the right sidebar section of the page.

    Clock hours provided upon completion of any NAEA professional learning institute are granted for participation in an organized professional learning experience under responsible sponsorship, capable direction and qualified instruction, and can be used toward continuing education credit in most states. It is the responsibility of the participant to verify acceptance by professional governing authorities in their area.

  • Mindfulness, Creativity, and Art Education

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1 Credit Hour offered

    Join Wendy Ann Greenhalgh, writer, artist, author, creative mindfulness teacher, and arts educator, as she leads an overview of mindfulness and related practices. Learn how to successfully apply these mindfulness techniques in your visual arts classroom.

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    Mindfulness, Creativity, and Art Education
    Tuesday, January 10, 2017 | 6-7 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Join Wendy Ann Greenhalgh, writer, artist, author, creative mindfulness teacher, and arts educator, as she leads an overview of mindfulness and related practices. Learn how to successfully apply these mindfulness techniques in your visual arts classroom. Please log on prepared with a pencil and drawing paper for this interactive experience.



    Wendy Ann Greenhalgh

    Writer, Artist, Author, Creative Mindfulness Teacher, Arts Educator

    Wendy Ann Greenhalgh is a writer, artist, author, creative mindfulness teacher and arts educator. She's worked with adults, children and families in schools, colleges, adult education centres and art galleries, and with arts and culture organisations all over the UK. She has been practising mindfulness for twenty years, first teaching it in 2003, and in 2010 founded Art of Mindfulness to facilitate workshops in meditation and mindfulness based creativity.

    She is the author of Mindfulness & The Art of Drawing: A creative path to awareness (Leaping Hare Press) and Stop Look Breathe Create: Four easy steps to mindfulness through creativity (Ilex Press). She blogs about creativity and mindfulness on www.artofmindfulness.org.uk, and also with Elephant Journal. She shares her own mindful drawing, photography and writing on Tumblr, Facebook, Instagram and Twitter using the #stoplookbreathecreate hashtag.

    Website: http://www.artofmindfulness.org.uk

    Social Media:

    Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/stoplookbreathecreate

    Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/artofmindfulness/

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/_wendyann

    Tumblr: http://stoplookbreathecreate.tumblr.com/

    Books:

    Mindfulness & The Art of Drawing

    Stop Look Breathe Create

    Photo credit: Shakeel Ansari

    Upon completion of an NAEA webinar, you will earn 1 hour of professional development credit as designated by NAEA. Once the webinar is completed, you may view/print a Certification of Participation. You may also print a transcript under the "Dashboard" tab.

    Clock hours provided upon completion of any NAEA professional learning institute are granted for participation in an organized professional learning experience under responsible sponsorship, capable direction and qualified instruction and can be used toward continuing education credit in most states. It is the responsibility of the participant to verify acceptance by professional governing authorities in their area.

  • Beyond the Paper Prototype: Teaching Design for Grades 7-12

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1 Credit Hour offered

    Don't miss this AICAD Virtual Learning Lab to see firsthand how faculty from the College for Creative Studies, Detroit, MI, works with a high school art educator and students at the Henry Ford Academy: School for Creative Studies to demonstrate teaching the design process in high school. Explore the elements of the process in action, including inspiration, research, ideation, refinement, prototype, and the final product—a teapot!

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    Beyond the Paper Prototype: Teaching Design for Grades 7-12
    An AICAD Virtual Learning Lab, Presented by NAEA and the Association for Independent Colleges of Art and Design (AICAD)
    December 13, 2016 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Don't miss this AICAD Virtual Learning Lab to see firsthand how faculty from the College for Creative Studies, Detroit, MI, works with a high school art educator and students at the Henry Ford Academy: School for Creative Studies to demonstrate teaching the design process in high school. Explore the elements of the process in action, including inspiration, research, ideation, refinement, prototype, and the final product—a teapot!


    Nancy Vanderboom Lausch, PhD

    Art Education Department, Chair, College for Creative Studies

    Nancy Vanderboom Lausch has worked as a professional graphic designer with Herman Miller, Inc., directed a Kellogg Foundation Grant to improve the delivery system of art in the elementary schools of West Michigan, taught Art Education at Grand Valley State University, and written grants for Ox-Bow. Most recently, she chairs the Art Education Department at College for Creative Studies.

    Since obtaining her PhD, Lausch has worked to combine her graphic design experience with the field of art education. As an advisor to DESIGN-ED, a national group organized to explore the application of design in the K-12 curriculum, she continues to explore the nexus of art and design.

    Additionally, she continues to work with the Michigan Department of Education to re-write the State Visual Arts Standards, review model design lesson plans for Michigan Arts Education Instruction and Assessment (MAEIA) project, and review the current Elementary Certification requirements.

    Stephen Schock, MFA

    Designer

    Stephen Schock has 28 years of design experience—including automotive, medical, exhibit, furniture, graphic, industrial, farming, digital products, toy products, footwear, large-scale sculpture, design research, and design thinking. He has been awarded the IDEA Gold Medal for Design Excellence and Innovation, and received awards for design excellence from the ID Annual Design Review, The Design Journal, and the Henry Ford Innovation Institute.

    He has worked for numerous clients and manufacturers in North America and Europe, including General Motors, DKNY, Knoll, Stanley, Stryker Medical, Deutz-Fahr, New Holland, SAME, Marshall Fields, Northwest Airlines, World Wrestling Entertainment, Graceland Entertainment, Hella, Bede Jet, RL corp, and Mitsubishi Electric. He has led multidisciplinary student design projects with Fortune 500 corporations, Nike, Samsung, Stanley Black & Decker, Reebok, Steelcase, and New Balance/Warrior, and research projects with Whirlpool, Magna International, Chrysler, and the user experience group Lextant.

    Shock's current focus is working with Detroit centric entrepreneurs and corporations to create product opportunities for local economic development related to lifestyle, health, energy, and material reuse.

    Greg Darby

    Product and Furniture Designer

    Greg Darby graduated from the College for Creative Studies with a focus on consumer product design and furniture design, and has been working in the design field for 20 years. He began his career at Steelcase in Grand Rapids, MI, where he designed and reintroduced two high-end wood office systems for Stow Davis and other various office furniture products for the Steelcase's Wood furniture division.

    In 1998, he became a senior designer at Sundberg-Ferar, a product design consultancy in the metro Detroit area, where he worked for 6 years on a wide variety of design projects including automotive interior components, medical equipment, residential furniture, and home appliances. He was the design lead for Kenmore Brand refrigeration products for 5 years, where he helped introduce the Kenmore Elite line of appliances.

    Darby managed multiple corporate-sponsored design studios with clients such as Motorola, General Motors, Henry Ford Hospital, Johnson Controls, and Shingle, with projects ranging from social responsibility to medical devices, bicycles, automotive interiors, and watches.

    Manal Kadry, BFA, MA

    Art Educator and Lead Designer

    Manal Kadry graduated from College for Creative Studies in 2006 with a degree in Product Design and Certification to teach Visual Art K-12. She has been teaching at Henry Ford Academy: School for Creative Studies since 2009.

    Manal is also Lead Designer at Design by MK where she practices interior design. Her strengths as an interior designer are color, renovations, custom furniture, and event planning.

    Upon completion of an NAEA webinar, you will earn 1 hour of professional development credit as designated by NAEA. Once the webinar is completed, you may view/print a Certification of Participation. You may also print a transcript under the "Dashboard" tab.

    Clock hours provided upon completion of any NAEA professional learning institute are granted for participation in an organized professional learning experience under responsible sponsorship, capable direction and qualified instruction and can be used toward continuing education credit in most states. It is the responsibility of the participant to verify acceptance by professional governing authorities in their area.

  • Best Practices in Art Education Technology

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1 Credit Hour offered

    Learn how you can use technology to enhance learning in your classroom! Join us as three art educators from NAEA’s Art Education Technology (AET) Issues Group share best practices with the latest technology in art education.

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    Best Practices in Art Education Technology
    December 6, 2016 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Learn how you can use technology to enhance learning in your classroom! Join us as three art educators from NAEA's Art Education Technology (AET) Issues Group share best practices with the latest technology in art education.


    | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Learn how you can use technology to enhance learning in your classroom! Join us as three art educators from NAEA's Art Education Technology (AET) Issues Group share best practices with the latest technology in art education.


    Sean Justice

    Assistant Professor of Art Education, Texas State University

    Sean Justice (Ed.D.C.T., Teachers College, Columbia University) teaches and writes about maker education, material inquiry pedagogy, and teacher education in the digital age, and exhibits his artwork internationally. At Teachers College he designed and directed the Myers Media Art Studio in the Art and Art Education program, a center for exploratory art and technology research. He is currently Assistant Professor of Art Education in the School of Art & Design, Texas State University.

    Ryan Patton

    Assistant Professor of Art Education, Virginia Commonwealth University

    Dr. Ryan M. Patton is an Assistant Professor of Art Education at Virginia Commonwealth University. Dr. Patton taught high school art in the South Bronx section of New York City, and animation and game design with the Smithsonian Summer Associates. Patton also designed and produced a set of modular electronic switches intended for youth to design video game controllers.

    Andrew D. Watson

    Fine Arts Instructional Specialist, ACPS and STEAM Educator

    Andrew D. Watson, the recipient of the 2015 Art Education Technology Outstanding Teacher Award from NAEA, is a leading Art and STEAM educator. Andrew is the Fine Arts Instructional Specialist for the Alexandria City Public Schools, where he supervises the arts education of 15,000 students in Northern Virginia. Formerly, Andrew taught art in the Fairfax County Public Schools, where he co-developed the FCPS STEAM Project in over one hundred schools. Andrew regularly speaks for NAEA and Americans for the Arts. His articles on STEAM Education and Design Thinking appear in the Art Education Journal, the Journal for Quality and Participation, and in the American Society for Quality's 2015 Future Study. Andrew volunteers his time nationally as a Founding Member of the Board of Directors of the Innovation Collaborative and previously served as an advisor to the National Art Honor Society and the Smithsonian Institute's National Portrait Gallery.

    Upon completion of an NAEA webinar, you will earn 1 hour of professional development credit as designated by NAEA. Once the webinar is completed, you may view/print a Certification of Participation. You may also print a transcript under the "Dashboard" tab.

    Clock hours provided upon completion of any NAEA professional learning institute are granted for participation in an organized professional learning experience under responsible sponsorship, capable direction and qualified instruction and can be used toward continuing education credit in most states. It is the responsibility of the participant to verify acceptance by professional governing authorities in their area.

  • Art Education Journal Connections

    Contains 2 Component(s), 1 Credit Hour offered

    Join us as featured authors from NAEA’s flagship publication, Art Education, share and discuss their hot topic articles. Art Education covers a diverse range of topics of professional interest to art educators and others whose interest is quality visual arts education.

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    Art Education Journal Connections
    November 15, 2016 | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Join us as featured authors from NAEA's flagship publication, Art Education, share and discuss their hot topic articles. Art Education covers a diverse range of topics of professional interest to art educators and others whose interest is quality visual arts education. Recent topics include STEAM, Arts-Based Research, Creative Leadership, and Artistic Interventions. November Art Education is the second in a special two-part series on reinventing and rolling out the STEAM engine for art + design education—investigating how we might fast-track advantageous cross-disciplinary changes within our field of creative education and practice.


    | 7-8 pm ET
    FREE for NAEA Members; $49 for non-members

    Join us as featured authors from NAEA's flagship publication, Art Education, share and discuss their hot topic articles. Art Education covers a diverse range of topics of professional interest to art educators and others whose interest is quality visual arts education. Recent topics include STEAM, Arts-Based Research, Creative Leadership, and Artistic Interventions. November Art Education is the second in a special two-part series on reinventing and rolling out the STEAM engine for art + design education—investigating how we might fast-track advantageous cross-disciplinary changes within our field of creative education and practice.



    James Haywood Rolling, Jr.

    Editor of Art Education, Dual Professor of Art Education and Teaching and Leadership, College of Visual and Performing Arts and the School of Education, Syracuse University

    James Haywood Rolling, Jr. is a Dual Professor of Art Education and Teaching and Leadership in the College of Visual and Performing Arts and the School of Education at Syracuse University where he also serves as the chair of Art Education. Dr. Rolling is a past member of the Board of Directors of the National Art Education Association, is the 2014 recipient of the National Higher Education Art Educator Award for outstanding service and achievement of national significance and is currently the Editor of Art Education, a bi-monthly journal of the National Art Education Association. His scholarly interests include: arts-based educational research, creative leadership, visual culture & identity politics, curriculum & pedagogy, social justice & community-engaged scholarship, and narrative research methods.

    Maggie Leysath

    Fine Arts Chair & Teacher, Onalaska ISD

    Peering down the Rabbit Hole: An Adventure in Full Art Integration

    Maggie Leysath's career focuses on making the positive school experience accessible and enjoyable for all students. This desire has led her into art education research and curriculum development designed to include students who are considered reluctant learners. An educational philosophy of inclusion rather than exclusion, creativity and originality rather than conformity and standardization informs her pedagogical research. It was this desire that led to her and her co-author to conduct the study reported in November's Art Education article, “An Adventure in Full Art Integration." This research focuses on the effects of full art integration in the core classroom instruction. Maggie believes that integrating art into core area instruction is one path art educators can take as they seek to become educational leaders in their schools, districts and communities. She teaches secondary art for grades 7–12, teaches college courses at a local junior college and operates a local pottery studio.

    Chad Bronowski

    Science Educator, A&M Consolidated High School, College Station, Texas

    Peering down the Rabbit Hole: An Adventure in Full Art Integration

    Chad Bronowski is a veteran science educator with six years of high school science teaching experience. He graduated from Bowling Green State University, Bowling Green, Ohio in 2009 with a Bachelor of Science in Chemistry and a Bachelor of Science in Biological Sciences (with Departmental Honors). After college, he began his science education career. He completed his Master of Education in Administration from Lamar University in December 2015. His M.Ed. degree required an action research project, and is where art integration into a core class began. With his experience throwing pottery at a local Onalaska art studio since 2012, he utilized glaze formulation to teach three important and difficult chemistry concepts—significant figures, the mole, and stoichiometry. During this research, he realized the power and impact of art integration in the science classroom. He is currently teaching Chemistry and Advanced Biotechnology at A&M Consolidated High School, College Station, Texas.

    Don Glass

    Research Manager, The Kennedy Center

    The Art and Science of Looking: Collaboratively Learning Our Way to Improved STEAM Integration

    Don Glass is a DC-based visual artist, learning designer, and developmental evaluator. He likes to to connect the dots between big, innovative ideas and practical, generative strategies for the improvement of educational programs and materials. His work focuses on the integration of inclusive arts curriculum design and developmental evaluation strategies into the ongoing professional learning of educators in and outside of schools.

    Dr. Glass is currently a Research Manager in the education division of the Kennedy Center. Recently, he has done independent consulting for the Turnaround Arts initiative of the President's Committee on the Arts and the Humanities, the Barnes Foundation, Lincoln Center, and CAST. He has held positions at the Philadelphia Education Fund, the Annenberg Institute for School Reform at Brown University, and the National Commission on Teaching and America's Future. He has a BFA, MEd, and a PhD in arts and education, and was a Universal Design for Learning Leadership Fellow at Boston College.

    Colleen Wilson

    Outreach Coordinator: Art of Looking, The Barnes Foundation

    The Art and Science of Looking: Collaboratively Learning Our Way to Improved STEAM Integration

    Colleen Wilson joined the Barnes Foundation in Philadelphia, PA, as the Outreach Coordinator for Art of Looking in 2013. At the Barnes, she has enjoyed being part of the immense growth of the STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Art, Math)-based program which serves over 2,000 students in the School District of Philadelphia each year and creating more opportunities for students to engage with art from another point of view. Prior to her position at The Barnes, Colleen wrote educational programming at the Art Museums of Colonial Williamsburg, Virginia as well as completed an internship at The Frederick R. Weisman Art Foundation in her native city of Los Angeles, California. Colleen holds a Master of Art History from the University of St. Andrews, Scotland. Throughout her career in the arts, she maintained a love for science and mathematics, working with teachers and students to promote arts integration and show that art really is everywhere.

    Kelly Gross

    Lecturer, Department of Art Education, School of the Art Institute of Chicago and Co-chair of Art Education, Vermont College of Fine Arts

    Creating Spaces: Constructivism, Design Thinking, and Elementary STEAM

    Kelly M. Gross is a lecturer in the department of Art Education at the School of the Art Institute of Chicago and co-chair of Art Education at Vermont College of Fine Arts. Additionally, she is a doctoral candidate at Northern Illinois University. In 2014, Kelly and Steven Gross co-founded the rubber band project, which focuses on providing project based STEAM learning opportunities. Kelly has taught elementary art and special education in New Orleans, New York City, and Chicago. Her research interests include art and design education, disability studies, social justice, postmodernism, and art and cognition. Kelly has published on disability issues in art and design education through the LearnxDesign (2015) Conference and the National Art Education Association's Advisory (Summer 2014).

    Julia L. Hovanec, PhD

    Assistant Professor of Art Education, Kutztown University

    The Art of Words: Using Ekphrasis to Augment Learning in the Elementary and Secondary Art Room

    Albert Einstein once said, “It is the supreme art of the teacher to awaken joy in creative expression and knowledge."

    Julia Hovanec, Assistant Professor of Art Education holds that quote close to her heart as she works to help nurture future art teachers. As an art educator, Julia has over twenty-seven years of experience. She taught elementary and middle school art in The School District of the City of York and currently inspires undergraduate and graduate art education students and education students. Dr. Hovanec has presented research on and best practices in interdisciplinary teaching and learning specifically verbal literacy, reflective practice, pre-service teacher education and professional identity at conferences at the local, state and national level as well as well as facilitated many professional development workshops and seminars in Pennsylvania. She earned her PhD in Education through Capella University in 2011 with a specialization in curriculum and instruction.