Associate Professor of Education Chris Hulleman helped develop a new, free resource aimed to improve student learning and achievement through growth mindset.
It's been a newsworthy year at the Curry School of Education and Human Development. 2019 brought news of new 4-year teaching degrees, a massive effort to reimagine middle school, groundbreaking research findings, and more. As 2019 draws to a close, here's a look back at the top stories of the year.
Among the 12 awardees from Virginia’s colleges and universities, Prof. Weltman will be recognized for exemplifying “the highest standards of teaching, scholarship and service” at a March ceremony in Richmond.
Feeling stressed out, anxious or a little nervous about final exams? Karen Inkelas, an associate professor at UVA’s Curry School of Education and Human Development, has some advice.
Jacob Resch, an assistant professor of kinesiology, is working with the schools of Engineering and Medicine on a cell phone application that may be able to detect concussions.
UVA’s one-of-a-kind database, Autism DRIVE, combines information on current research and evidence-based resources available across the state.
Miray Seward, a doctoral student studying educational psychology-applied developmental science, will study the lived experiences of Black women student-athletes with a newly awarded NCAA research grant.
As IMPACT enters its second decade, two new studies provide evidence that IMPACT continues to support meaningful improvement in the effectiveness of DCPS teachers.
Doctoral student Bianka Charity-Parker draws on her unusual life experiences, both the good and the challenging, to inform her research.
Daphna Bassok has seen firsthand the benefits of quality early childhood education. Now she’s working to make sure more children receive those opportunities.
The new website is part of the school’s effort to explore the lives of its namesake and that of the associated Ruffner Hall, and will inform ongoing discussion around the future of the honorific namings.
The conference, hosted by UVA’s Supporting Transformative Autism Research team, welcomed more than 400 attendees from throughout the Commonwealth and beyond for a day of learning and connection.
Jay Hertel, a kinesiology professor in the Curry School of Education and Human Development, believes data from wearable sensors can help athletes immensely from an injury prevention and recovery standpoint.
As Youth-Nex celebrates its 10th anniversary, two leading researchers on youth development break down how our understanding of adolescence has evolved over the past decade and what today’s teens need most from the adults in their lives.