Students, Technology, and Contemplation

A recent article in the Washington Post highlighted some of the issues surrounding students, technology, and contemplation explored at  CNDLS' December 2008 Symposium "Teaching to Connect the Heart and Mind" and by last semester's guest speaker David Levy in his talk "No Time to Think."  The article quotes Symposium keynote speaker Arthur Zajonc, who refers to "the very hurried world of gadgets [students] normally live in." For more on this topic, see the "Teaching to Connect the Heart and Mind" Symposium website, which includes a wide variety of resources. You may also be interested in this blog post by CNDLS' Daryl Nardick.

A recent article in the Washington Post highlighted some of the issues surrounding students, technology, and contemplation explored by last semester's guest speaker David Levy in his talk "No Time to Think" and at CNDLS' December 2008 Symposium "Teaching to Connect the Heart and Mind."

A recent article in the Washington Post highlighted some of the issues surrounding students, technology, and contemplation explored at  CNDLS’ December 2008 Symposium “Teaching to Connect the Heart and Mind” and by last semester’s guest speaker David Levy in his talk “No Time to Think.”  The article quotes Symposium keynote speaker Arthur Zajonc, who refers to “the very hurried world of gadgets [students] normally live in.”

For more on this topic, see the “Teaching to Connect the Heart and Mind” Symposium website, which includes a wide variety of resources. You may also be interested in this blog post by CNDLS’ Daryl Nardick.