A Comparative Study on the Responses by International Students towards the Teaching Strategies Used in an Australian University
This paper reports on a study conducted in the University of Newcastle, Australia, aiming to search for new knowledge about resolving teaching-learning problems due to the cultural differences rather than language deficiencies of overseas students, in particular, the South East Asian and the Middle Eastern postgraduate students in Australian universities. The study is generating important insights into the development of a new inclusive academic culture in Australian universities in order to meet the educational needs in a rapidly globalizing world.
||Teaching Strategies, International Education
The International Journal of Learning, Volume 16, Issue 9, pp.495-504.
Article: Print (Spiral Bound).
Article: Electronic (PDF File; 1.224MB).
Associate Professor, School of Education, Faculty of Education and Arts, The University of Newcastle, Callaghan, NSW, Australia
A/Prof. Shen Chen is currently teaching and supervising post-graduate students in the School of Education, the University of Newcastle, Australia. His research interest includes International Education, Second and Foreign Language Teaching and Intercultural Communication.
The University of Newcastle, NSW, Australia
Hing Wa Sit is a Ph.D student in the School of Education, the University of Newcastle. She holds an Australian degree of Master of Educational Studies and worked as research associate in the University of Hong Kong in 2007. She has been a research assistant in Australia since she came to Newcastle. Hing Wa Sit has been working on a number of research projects on Chinese and English language education and published several academic papers in international journals. Her research interests include international education, second language education, cross cultural studies and teaching strategy use for advanced English learners.
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