Matt DeBacco wants each of his students to come out of this class with the chemistry, horticulture, and business know-how for a successful grow-out.
Who is the “public” in “public education”? Future teachers in this class tease apart that question, using history and current events to examine the inequities in our educational systems and to posit real-world fixes.
Students who take “Close Relationships” learn the reasons why some relationships work out and others don’t. After taking the class we still might not always do the right thing. But at least we’ll know what went wrong.
Life teems unseen in both the soil and the sea, waging an endless, hidden biochemical war. Students who take Patricia Rossi and Spencer Nyholm’s “Microbe Hunters” class, however, can witness it firsthand.
Genetics — especially our own, and the secrets we can learn with it about our ancestors’ past and our medical future — have captivated the nation.
Doreen Simons has one rule: No talking. Ever.
Professor Paul Gilson foregoes textbooks in favor of newsletters and tickers.
Myron Minn-Thu-Aye wonders if math can fix gerrymandering
This politics professor teaches crime and justice by giving students the opportunity to see how law works in real life
Why we love Marine Biology 3014
The long lines for this class are all about the professor, Cathy Schlund-Vials.
This human development and family studies professor teaches history by exploring its connections to baseball.
This UConn professor teaches his students that “everything is toxic.”