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When Case Studies Are Not Enough: Integrating Experiential Learning Into Business Curricula
Case studies are one of the most popular teaching tools used in business colleges and universities throughout the United States yet, despite the popularity of the method, case studies cannot substitute for learning that occurs from a direct, personal encounter with the phenomena being investigated. Expand
Self-Efficacy and Writing: A Different View of Self-Evaluation
Both in our teaching and in our research, self-evaluation is coming to be recognized as an important facet of the writing process. Donald Murray first opened our eyes to the importance of… Expand
The Critical Contact: A Study of Recruiter Verbal Behavior During Campus Interviews
The verbal behaviors of 25 corporate recruiters were content analyzed and compared to student applicants'postinterview evaluations of them. Qualitative and quantitative analyses identified and… Expand
A Follow-Up Evaluation of Helping Skills Training
The retention of verbal helping skills by human service worker trainees who had completed the Danish and Hauer (1973) training program seven months earlier was explored. Twenty-six trainees engaged… Expand
Myths of Supervision: Identifying the Gaps between Theory and Practice.
Seven myths about counselor supervisor roles and activities are identified. These include myths about theory, roles, process, and professional issues. Suggestions are given for improving the… Expand
Match or mismatch: The role of self-efficacy, background, training, relationships, and school support in technology integration of beginning high school business teachers
- Patricia R. Mccarthy
- Political Science
Redesigning the Work in Business Communication
MOTIVATING STUDENTS to see the value in our assignments is a continuing problem for business communication instructors. In spite of our best efforts, many students simply go through the motions of… Expand