June 24–July 14, 2012
Three-Week Summer Institute
for K-12 educators & graduate students
Professional Development for Educators
Hosted by the Crow Canyon Archaeological Center • Cortez, CO
Funded by the National Endowment for the Humanities
Join us at the Crow Canyon Archaeological Center in southwestern Colorado for an extraordinary professional-development opportunity for educators. The program is funded by the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) which provides stipends to cover all expenses.
Directors and Primary Faculty:
Dr. Elaine Franklin, institute director, executive director of the North Carolina Center for the Advancement of Teaching
Margie Connolly, institute codirector, Crow Canyon director of American Indian initiatives
Dr. Mark Varien, Crow Canyon research and education chair
Dr. Shirley Powell, Crow Canyon vice president of programs
Dr. Joseph Suina, University of New Mexico College of Education professor emeritus
Dr. Tessie Naranjo, Northern New Mexico College Pueblo Indian Studies Program founder
Additional prominent scholars
For more information visit NEHsummer2012, e-mail us, or call 970.564.4346.
Application deadline is March 1, 2012 (postmark). Prospective applicants can access more information and the online Participant Application Cover Sheet on the NEH Web site.
Project Archaeology Professional Development Workshops
EDCI 588-56 Project Archaeology: Educator Field School
August 13-16, 2012
Virginia City, MT
2 graduate credits
For more information and course description:
July 25-26, 2012
Museum of the Rockies, Bozeman, MT
12 Renewal Credits available
For more information and a course description click here
To register contact Cystal Alegria at email@example.com
Contact your state Project Archaeology coordinator for information
about workshops in your area.
Project Archaeology: Online Professional Development Workshops for Upper Elementary Teachers (Grades 3-6).
Project Archaeology: Investigating Shelter
8 Weeks for 2 graduate credits; 4.5 self-directed hours per week
Beginning October 1, 2012 and January 21, 2013 (choose your starting time)
To register, contact Madlyn Runburg at firstname.lastname@example.org
Click here for
Early Start in Irish Archaeology at University College Cork
This annual, four week course is designed to give US archaeology and anthropology students a unique insight into the discipline of archaeology as it is practiced in Ireland. Through a combination of field and classroom experience, and extensive field trips, students look at the broad sweep of Irish Archaeology from the initial settlement of the island in the aftermath of the last Ice Age to the seventeenth century when Ireland was incorporated into the wider world of the British Empire, which by that time also included colonies in North America. The wide chronological scope of the course is one of its particular strengths. It allows students to recognize long-term processes and to pick out similarities and differences between the various societies that developed in Ireland over the millennia. However not all periods are given equal attention: there is a particular focus on periods which continue to play a role in the formation of modern Irish identities. Students will see that there is often a wide gulf between the popular view of the past and the archaeological evidence. For additional information contact Dr. Toms Carragin: email@example.com