Articles. Scholarly articles will be considered which describe methods or philosophy about teaching or extension. Methods may include new or refined techniques or descriptions of new courses, events or experiences. Philosophy may include ideas about teaching and learning styles, curriculum or reflections of an individual’s experiences in teaching or extension. Articles do not need to include a statistical assessment of the ideas being described although articles describing designed studies with proper statistical controls will certainly be welcomed. In keeping with the ideas of scholarship, it will be important for all articles to demonstrate proper integration of pre-existing knowledge with the new information being presented. Such demonstration can be accomplished by proper citation from existing literature.
Education Tools. Scholarly teaching or extension tools will also be considered for inclusion. Tools may include such things as powerpoint presentations, course notes, images, field days, videos, spreadsheets, workshops, short courses, demonstrations or other teaching or extension tools. Each tool should be accompanied by a description of the tool, intended audiences, resources required for implementation and background material necessary for understanding how the tool is used and what it means. As a scholarly contribution, the background material should always include proper citation of knowledge that was used in development of the tool.