News & Highlights
Loyola University Maryland’s Center for Innovation in Urban Education (CIUE) is launching a Faculty Speaker Series to highlight faculty’s research work through a series of panel discussions, presentations, and lectures.
Dr. Leah Saal talks about the current state of literacy in our country, how an individual’s background can impact their level of literacy, and ways that educators are working to change the narrative.
Diversity in the classroom: Dr. Ramon Goings, assistant professor in Loyola University Maryland’s School of Education Educational Leadership program, talks about the state of diversity in our country’s classrooms, the importance of diversifying our educator workforce, how to start increasing diversity among teachers, and the benefits of having a more diverse classroom.
In "Nervous but Excited: Teachers Prepare for the New School Year," WYPR speaks to two third-grade teachers from Lakeland Elementary Middle School in south Baltimore.
Erin Leach, M.Ed., knows a little something about the stress experienced by educators.
She began her career as a first grade teacher. After graduating from Loyola’s graduate program in School Counseling she returned to her school as a counselor and worked for another six years. She was the only school counselor in a population of approximately 600 students.
The Loyola University Maryland School of Education is launching a newly designed master’s degree option—the Master of Arts in Curriculum and Instruction for Social Justice—beginning fall of 2018.
From Twitter to Instagram to Snapchat, today’s students are more connected through social media platforms than ever before. Not only that, parents are connected there as well. Yet studies show that teachers have been slow to incorporate social media as an educational technology platform in the classroom.
We sat down with the new Director of our MAT program to learn more about his work in education, what he's most excited about here at Loyola, and the future of education and where he sees Loyola in that landscape.
Sylvia Doud, '94, M.Ed., '17 explains what made her choose the Loyola School Counseling Graduate Program and how it has positively impacted not just her career, but also her life.
School counselors are agents of change, both at the individual and school level. School counselors provide counseling at the individual level so that students from kindergarten to high school can be empowered to reach their potential. At the school level, school counselors advocate on behalf of the profession and their students. School counselors understand social justice and have knowledge of the policies and politics that impact a school system.