“My grandfather inspired me to pursue a career in education. He taught me the power that education has to change lives.”
Your classroom is calling.
We are still accepting applications for the 2020-21 academic year. Classes begin June 2020.
Lewis & Clark’s programs for educators prepare you to work in diverse school settings and with all children—including those from different cultural, linguistic, and economic backgrounds, and those who have special needs. Teachers learn to investigate and support each child’s unique growth—academic, social, and emotional—as citizens of the world. Here, extensive content preparation and research-based models form the basis of a rich intellectual experience and ensure your success beyond the classroom.
- <div class="hero_caption hero" data-hero-image="/live/image/gid/56/width/1600/height/470/crop/1/81096_tex_acrylic2_detail1_2000x1000px.jpg"/><img class="hero_image_placeholder" src="/live/image/gid/56/width/1600/height/470/crop/1/81096_tex_acrylic2_detail1_2000x1000px.rev.1572475592.jpg" alt="Hero image"/>
“I am dedicated to using artists of color and queer artists as examples whenever possible. It is so important that all students see themselves in the art field and art history, so that they can know that their artistic inclinations are valid and needed.”
“I want my students to be comfortable in sharing their thoughts and ideas around their own race and identity without feeling disparaged or compromised by other adults or peers.”
Learn more about how and when to view the ceremony, as well as how to submit and personalize your graduation slide. In-person celebrations will be planned as soon as possible.
The Washington Post spotlights ‘Teaching for Black Lives’ as “a handbook to fight America’s ferocious racism in (virtual or face-to-face) classrooms”“Teaching for Black Lives” was edited by graduate school professor Dyan Watson, Jesse Hagopian, and Wayne Au.
A message from the Graduate School Diversity Committee, including a compilation of coping resources for racial trauma.