Center for Teaching and Learning

  • CTL logo with puzzle pieces

Center for Teaching & Learning

CTL - Opening doors and enlightening minds since 2002

The CSUN Center for Teaching and Learning is the research, collaboration, and professional development arm of the College of Education. Faculty from all of the various departments in the College of Education are conducting cutting edge research and professional development, in collaboration with K-12 teachers, administrators, and community members, to address the needs of schools. The CTL is proud to host the “Education on the Edge” speaker series annually, as well as offer free educational film screenings. We have a Speakers Bureau and provide professional development to the community, while also hosting the biennial What Really Works conference. Feel free to contact us with any questions about our upcoming activities or how we might work with you and your groups!

CTL Partner School Awarded the California Gold Ribbon

May 9, 2017

Center for Teaching & Learning

The Center for Teaching and Learning (CTL) is proud to announce that one of its partners, Granada Hills Charter High School (GHC), has been awarded the California Gold Ribbon Award in recognition of the outstanding performance of its students in both English and math. Read more

California eyes teacher pay boosts to keep them in state

April 3, 2017

Dr. Vanessa Goodwin teaches students in the Special Education Program at Cal State Northridge, Thursday, March 30, 2017. Photo by Hans Gutknetcht from Inland Valley Daily Bulletin.

Drs. Wendy Murawski, Vanessa Goodwin, and Mira Pak were recently featured in an article on efforts to increase the number of teachers in California’s schools — and keep them from fleeing the state, or the profession entirely, a few years in. “If there’s not a whole lot of support and they’re working long hours for low money, they leave the field,” said Wendy Murawski, the executive director and Eisner Endowed Chair of Cal State Northridge’s Center for Teaching and Learning. “Everybody comes in and wants to give 110 percent, but you can’t do that long term.”
Read the full story on the Inland Valley Daily Bulletin

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