Karen o'neill tesol 2011
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Karen o'neill tesol 2011

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  • So, the IEP role was not high prestige, but it wasn’t overtly threatened as it is today.
  • Nearly every household had daily ice deliveries. It was essential and built into daily life and to the community interactions. Beer companies started experimenting with artificial refrigeration but not one ice company redefined itself as a refrigeration company.
  • The real objectives of our students are beyond English. They are degrees and careers. ESL is broad term that does not describe the student’s end goal. It also carries a low status connotation, so move beyond it.
  • Everything we’ve been doing is great, but we need to reframe it to match the goals of the global classroom and marketplace.
  • Substitute corporate community and you’ll see they basically want the same things from IEPs. Make our contributions known by raising awareness on campus – but not of ESL.
  • Show up - brown bag lunches , international week

Karen o'neill tesol 2011 Karen o'neill tesol 2011 Presentation Transcript

  • IEP 2.0
    This was part of an invited panel for the intrasection of Higher Education and
    Intensive English Programs at TESOL 2011.
    TESOL 2011 Karen O'Neill
  • IEP 2.0
    Karen O’Neill
    International Gateways
    San Jose State University
  • IEP 1.0 circa 1950 - 2000
    FIRST …. quick response to a sudden need post WW2
    THEN …. Seen as remedial, etc.
    (Leo’s root causes)
    TESOL 2011 Karen O'Neill
  • IEP 1.0 circa 2000 - 2011
    NOW …. even more challenges!
    Development of corporate entities
    Improvement in home country education
    Expansion of online learning opportunities
    Freeenglishclass.com
    what you need, when you need it
    TESOL 2011 Karen O'Neill
  • TESOL 2011 Karen O'Neill
    Aagghhh!!!
    Actually, that could be
    good news….
  • TESOL 2011 Karen O'Neill
  • Our response can be to
    • Redefine – what we do
    • Reframe – how we present it
    • Restructure – our community role
    • Resurge
    TESOL 2011 Karen O'Neill
  • Redefine
    What do our students really want?
    TESOL 2011 Karen O'Neill
    A
    C
    B
    B
    A
  • Reframe
    TESOL 2011 Karen O'Neill
    IEP 1.0
    ESL
    Writing and Grammar
    Pronunciation
    American culture
    In class presentations
    Farewell photos
    IEP 2.0
    Bridge/pathway
    Effective Communication
    Active English
    Intercultural awareness
    Q & A/ You Tube
    Next step workshops
  • Restructure
    What does the host institution really want?
    Successful students (earn strong rankings)
    International diversity (expand candidate pool)
    Income (attract faculty, provide facilities)
    IEPs provide all three
    but are rarely recognized for doing so.
    TESOL 2011 Karen O'Neill
  • What can IEP administration do?
    Get the news out
    Provide content for campus website
    Post campus events on program Facebook
    ReTweet campus news
    Measure success
    Track student transfer rates, GPAs, etc.
    Take a supporting role in the campus drama
    Sponsor campus events
    Offer student volunteers for campus events
    TESOL 2011 Karen O'Neill
  • What can IEP faculty do?
    Show up – campus events
    Keep up -- TESOL
    Speak up -- TESOL
    Link up -- alums reflect success
    Step up -- visual professionalism
    TESOL 2011 Karen O'Neill
  • TESOL 2011 Karen O'Neill
    If educators want to be treated as professionals, we should carry ourselves as professionals. Business attire in the classroom portrays an image of an educator who is proud of the work he or she does.
    What degree of respect can teachers expect to receive if they don't dress like role models intent on providing the very best education for their students? Would a doctor see patients in shorts and a T-shirt? Would an attorney enter a courtroom with flip-flops and Capri pants?...
    --Ray Waters, English Teacher, Florida http://findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_qa3617/is_200602/ai_n17170769
  • As Leo said……
    Take responsibility for improving conditions
    Raise the bar
    Educate the university community
    Expand points of contact
    Demonstrate benefits
    Educate IEP students
    Nurture alumni