Living, Learning, and Growing through Outdoor and Experiential Education Courses: Lessons Learned Along the Way
Participation and engagement in learning in outdoor and experiential education settings, with an emphasis on trust, risk-taking, and confidence enables teachers to acknowledge challenges and demands of the instructional cycle.
||Constructivism, Reflection, Active Learning, Knowledge, Trust, Risk-Taking
International Journal of Learning, Volume 12, Issue 9, pp.167-174.
Article: Print (Spiral Bound).
Article: Electronic (PDF File; 836.374KB).
Gerald is an assistant professor who teaches Science Education, and Outdoor and Experiential Education at Nipissing University, North Bay, Ontario, Canada.
I am currently a doctoral student in the Department of Integrated Studies in Education. I work as an Assistant Professor in a small university in Northern Ontario; I teach courses on Kindergarten, Language and Literacy, Special Education, Inclusive Education, and Outdoor Education. My research interests focus on literacy, students 'at risk', teacher development, learner engagement, and technological support systems for learning.
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