How to Dramatically Improve the College Experience

Personal, meaningful relationships with profs and peers play a decisive role in a student’s collegiate success. Dan Chambliss, co-author of How College Works, argues that carefully nurtured relationships with mentors and classmates, not drastic changes to curricula, are the key to improving higher education. Chambliss will share a set of inexpensive interventions that both educators and administrators can make to yield substantial improvements.

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Duration: 45 minutes

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This webinar discusses:

  • Relationships with educators and peers are the most important factor in a student’s success
  • The first few weeks of college are crucial, and set the tone for a student’s remaining time at an institution
  • Large classes, not small classes, are better for students
  • Easy and inexpensive changes in the classroom will bring students and educators together

Dan Chambliss

Dan F. Chambliss is a Eugene M. Tobin Distinguished Professor of Sociology at Hamilton College in New York state. He and his former student Christopher Takacs co-wrote How College Works, published by Harvard University Press. Chambliss’ research interests are formal organizations, social psychology and research methods. He earned a doctorate from Yale University.

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