1 M.S. in Curriculum and Instruction credit hours College of Education Kansas State University Preparing Educators to Be Knowledgeable, Ethical, Caring Decision Makers in a Diverse World The Mission The College of Education is dedicated to preparing educators to be knowledgeable, ethical, caring decision makers through excellence in the: delivery of exemplary instruction to students at the undergraduate and graduate levels; production, interpretation, and dissemination of sound and useful research and scholarship; and provision of leadership, collaboration, and service within the profession. Passed by COE Faculty Assembly April 24, 1995 Admission to graduate study is granted by the dean of the Graduate School upon the recommendation of the faculty in the graduate program. To be considered for admission into the degree program the applicant must meet the following requirements. ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS. The Curriculum and Instruction faculty have set the following minimum requirements for admission into this program a. A completed Graduate School application. The application materials may be obtained from the Office of Graduate Studies-address on the following page. or online at https://www.ksu.edu/grad/application/domestic/index.html b. A statement of objectives which includes: Your reasons for seeking this degree; your intended area of specialization within the program; past and present employment; and future professional plans. If you have a request for a certain advisor, indicate that preference in the statement of objectives. c. Two OFFICIAL transcripts from the institution awarding your bachelor's degree and two OFFICIAL transcripts from all institutions at which any graduate credits were completed. Copies that are stamped "issued to student" cannot be accepted. (If you have credits from KSU, we can obtain a copy of the KSU transcript at no cost to you.)
2 d. At least a 3.00 grade point average during junior and senior years. Those with GPAs between 2.65 and 2.99 may be considered for probational admission if it can be demonstrated there is the potential for success in the graduate program. This is most often demonstrated on the basis of test scores on the Millers Analogies Test (MAT) or the General Test of the Graduate Record Exam (GRE). Priority is given to students who score at the 50 th percentile or higher on these tests e. Three letters of recommendation from colleagues, supervisors, educators or instructors who can attest to the person's potential success in the graduate program. The people who complete the recommendation letters should mail them directly to the Office of Graduate Studies. f. Graduate School Application Fee Domestic Students A $30 application fee is required for all domestic students; your application will not be processed without this fee. Please make a check out to the KSU Graduate School, and include it with your application. If you are applying online, you may pay by credit card. International Students A $55 application fee is required; your application will not be processed without this fee. Please pay with an international cashier s check or money order (in U.S. funds) to the KSU Graduate School, and include it with your application. We cannot accept cash or personal checks from international students. If you are applying online, you may pay by credit card. The application materials are to be submitted to the Office of Graduate Studies, NOT the department. Office of Graduate Studies College of Education 2 Bluemont Hall 1100 Mid-Campus Drive Kansas State University Manhattan, KS Application Deadlines. While the College of Education accepts applications throughout the year, the following deadlines are suggested to allow the faculty adequate time to review the completed application
3 Domestic Students Fall semester March 1 Spring semester October 1 Summer semester February 1 International Students Fall semester February 1 Spring semester August 1 Summer semester December 1 Non-Degree Status ("Special Student"). In some cases, a student may wish to take a course prior to being admitted in a degree program. In these cases, a person must be admitted for non-degree status (often referred to as a special student ). No more than nine credit hours earned as a special student may be applied for an advanced degree if the student is later admitted to a degree program. It is to the student s advantage to apply for admission into the degree program as soon as possible after deciding to pursue a degree. Master's Degree Procedures Handbook. Once admitted, students should obtain this handbook from the Office of Graduate Studies in the College of Education. This handbook includes information and guidelines about advising, the program of study, enrollment, transfer credits, the final oral/written exam, and required approval forms. Graduate Assistantships. A limited number of graduate assistantships are available in the College of Education. Contact the Office of Graduate Studies for an application. Assistantships are commonly available for the academic year (fall and spring semesters). Completed graduate assistant applications must be sent by April 1 to each department for which the applicant would like to be considered. It is helpful to talk with the appropriate department chair to find out specifics of the assistantships available in the department. Financial Aid. Questions about financial assistance should be directed to the Student Financial Assistance Office, 104 Fairchild Hall, Manhattan, KS 66506, , Major Professor and Program of Study. Once admitted to the program, an advisor (often called the major professor) is assigned. The advisor assists the student in developing the program of courses the student will take to earn the master's degree. A Program of Study listing the courses the student intends to take is submitted to the Graduate School upon completion of nine hours or two semesters.
4 A. Curriculum (3 hours) This category addresses all aspects of K-12 curriculum. It is intended that one course in curriculum would address the broad range of these issues. The foundations of curriculum (philosophical, historical, psychological, and social foundations; curriculum theory) The principles of curriculum (aims, goals, objectives; curriculum design, development, implementation, and evaluation) Issues of curriculum (trends and issues; future directions; national standards) Recommended courses for this core category: EDCIP 803 Curriculum Development EDCIP 808 Curriculum in the Inner City EDADL 855 Administrative Leadership in Curriculum Or a curriculum course approved by the student s advisor and committee. B. Teaching and Learning (3 hours) This category deals with theoretical, practical, and research-based issues associated with the creation of an environment for effective teaching and learning. The following topics are representative of the issues that might affect the creation of the learning environment: Teaching strategies (e.g., direct instruction, cooperative learning) Learning theory (e.g., sociocultural theory, schema theory) Theory and research into practice Instructional planning and design Assessment Learning environments (organization, management, discipline) Standards and practices One course in teaching and learning may address only one of these issues; one course is not intended to provide a survey of all possible issues that affect the creation of a learning environment. Recommended courses for this core category: EDCIP 831 Contemporary Issues in Teaching and Learning EDCIP 882 Teaching and Learning Models EDCEP 715 Principles of Assessment EDETC 763 Instructional Design EDEL/SEC 730 ESL/Dual Language Methods Or a teaching and learning course approved by the student s advisor and committee.
5 C. Diversity (3 hours) This category addresses the nature of learner differences and the instructional implications of these differences. Teaching students in a pluralistic society entails knowledge of many possible factors that may affect student performance, behavior, and instruction. Student differences may be due to factors such as: Nationality, race, language, ethnic group, social and economic class, abilities and disabilities, geographic region, gender, learning style, psychological and emotional conditions, and/or culture One course in diversity may address only one of these issues; one course is not intended to provide a survey of all possible issues that address the nature of learner differences, the instructional implications of these differences, and the nature of the institution of schooling and biases that may exist. Recommended courses for this core category: EDCIP 730 Education of the Disadvantaged EDCIP 733 Curriculum Materials for Ethnic Diversity EDCIP 735 Curriculum Materials for Nonsexist Teaching EDCIP 740 Curriculum Materials for Dual Language Learners EDCIP 750 Multicultural Issues in Teaching EDSP 710 Education of Exceptional Individuals Or a diversity course approved by the student s advisor and committee. D. Educational Technology (3 hours) This category examines two or more of the following, with a focus on K-12 and lifelong learning: Issues in technology (social, equity, ethics, legal, professional development, planning) Skills and understanding of use of technologies (e.g., authoring; design; programming; use of different kinds of productivity or information management software; software for instruction, learning, and communication) Learning theory and technology (e.g., understand and apply contemporary learning to, for example, help build a community of learners, or a constructivist environment) School restructuring and the role of technology Research on effectiveness of learning with technology Familiarity with a broad range of educational software, modes of use, resources, and major curriculum projects
6 Recommended courses for this core category: EDETC 718 Learning Technologies EDEL/EDSEC 750 Contemporary Curriculum and Technology Connections EDEL/EDSEC 768 Enhancing Instruction Through Technology Or an educational technology course approved by the student s advisor and committee. E. Research and Scholarship (3 hours) This category deals with interpreting, using, and conducting research and scholarly activities. Scholarship might include analysis, position papers, essays, research into practice, and other creative endeavors. Scholarship is broader and more inclusive than research. Research is a specific form of scholarship. This category addresses: The many forms of scholarship Scientific and naturalistic research Analysis, interpretation, and application of research and scholarship to improve teaching and learning Designing and conducting research and scholarship How research relates to practice It is intended that one course in research and scholarship would address the broad range of these issues. Students must complete the research course before starting the master s degree project, report, or thesis (see category F). Recommended courses for this core category: EDCEP 816 Research Methods EDEL/SEC 760 Teachers as Researchers Or a research and scholarship course approved by the student s advisor and committee. F. Project, Report, or Thesis (1-6 hours) Students must complete a research course in Category E before starting this project, report, or thesis. The results of the research project, report, or thesis are to be reported to the student s supervisory committee in the oral exam in the last semester of the degree program.
7 Project The master s project is conducted under EDCIP 890 Master s Project. The objective of the project is to improve the student s own practice. Students select a topic pertinent to their own practice. This may be the construction of a professional portfolio or project to represent the student s learnings throughout the master s degree program. Report The master s report is conducted under ED 898 (Master s Report). A master s report is generally shorter than a thesis, and it may present the results of a more limited investigation. Alternatively, it may review the state of a particular scholarly or scientific problem, or especially in the case of professional programs or applied disciplines it may describe a project appropriate to the disciplines. Thesis The master s thesis is conducted under ED 899 (Master s Thesis). The master s thesis presents the results of an original investigation of a problem or topic approved by the candidate s supervisory committee. Its purpose is to demonstrate the candidate s ability to conduct original research of a type appropriate to the academic discipline, to analyze the information obtained from the research, and to present the results in a form acceptable to the supervisory committee. G. Area of Specialization (15 hours) Students must select one of the following areas of specialization (details for each are on the following pages): G-1 Elementary/Middle-Level Curriculum and Instruction G-2 Reading/Language Arts G-3 The Reading Endorsement G-4 Middle Level/Secondary Curriculum and Instruction G-5 Educational Computing, Design, and Distance Education G-6 Classroom Technology G-7 English as a Second Language G-8 Multicultural/Urban Education G-9 Learning Skills/School Improvement G-10 Community/Junior College G-1 Elementary/Middle Level Curriculum and Instruction (15 hours) This specialization is intended for elementary teachers who teach a variety of subjects and middle-level teachers who teach in more than one subject field. Core and elective courses for this specialization are intended to focus on curricular issues of the subjects that elementary/middle level teachers teach (e.g., math, science, social studies, science, language arts, reading).
8 Recommended Courses: EDEL 816 Approaches to Reading Instruction EDEL 820 Trends in Elementary/Middle-Level Language Arts EDEL 821 Contemporary Mathematics in Elementary/Middle Schools EDEL 822 Trends in Elementary/Middle-Level Social Studies EDEL 834 Improving Elementary/Middle-Level Science Teaching EDSEC 776 Teaching in Middle Schools Or other courses approved by the advisor. G-2 Reading/Language Arts (15 hours) Master s degree candidates may specialize in reading/language arts course without taking the particular courses for the reading endorsement (that endorsement can be obtained with specialization G-3). Students may choose any 15 hours of approved elementary/middle level and/or secondary courses that emphasize reading and the language arts. Some of the courses may have prerequisites; see the catalog for that information. Recommended Courses: EDEL 755 Tradebooks in Elementary/Middle Schools EDEL 758 Reading/Writing Connections EDEL 816 Approaches to Reading Instruction EDEL 820 Trends in Elementary/Middle-Level Language Arts EDEL 840 Assessment in Reading/Language Arts EDEL 841 Individualized Reading and Writing Instruction EDSEC 715 Reading in the Content Areas EDSEC 878 The Language Arts Curriculum Or other courses approved by the advisor. G-3 The Reading Endorsement (15 hours) The following 15-hour area of specialization qualifies teachers for the Kansas Reading Specialist Endorsement, K-12. Students seeking this endorsement must also hold a valid Kansas teaching certificate and have at least two years of verified teaching experience. Upon the completion of this specialization, contact the College of Education s certification officer at (785) for application procedures for the certificate. Required Courses (12 credits): EDEL 816 Approaches to Reading Instruction EDEL 840 Assessment in Reading/Language Arts EDEL 841 Individualized Reading and Writing Instruction EDEL 847 Clinical Practicum in Reading Electives (3 credits) Or other courses approved by the advisor.
9 G-4 Middle Level/Secondary Curriculum and Instruction (15 hours) This specialization is intended for middle-level and secondary teachers who teach in one subject field. This specialization is intended to enhance one s knowledge and skills about their teaching field (e.g., education in math, science, social studies, language arts, family and consumer sciences, agriculture, vocational fields). A Curriculum Course in the Teaching Field (3 hours) Electives (12 hours) These courses may relate to the content being taught, the curricular program, or instructional aspects of the teaching field. G-5 Educational Computing, Design, and Distance Education (15 hours) This area of concentration is for educators from all walks of life who want to learn about how and why to best use technologies for learning. In this program area, you will study the research and theories behind technology choices, learn new skills, and become involved in projects with such themes as constructivist learning environments, distance learning and teaching methods, problem- and project-based learning, integrated curriculum and cross-curricular projects, technology's role in school reform, telementoring and telecollaboration, ethical and social issues in technology, and informal and intentional learning projects (e.g. on the Web or in a museum or park). Graduates of this program area have become technology coordinators in schools or technology leaders in other educational settings; have opened up new job possibilities (such as multimedia support staff); and have continued with doctoral study in this area. Students with a secondary teaching certificate may, with proper choice of coursework, complete a Computer Studies endorsement while completing the master s degree. However, the Kansas computer studies endorsement will no longer be available after May Students who choose this specialization should also take EDETC 718 Learning Technologies as their educational technology core (D) course. Students with no programming background must take EDETC 723 Computer Applications: Logo and Problem Solving, or may take some programming course beyond the hours required for the M.S. degree. Required (6 hours) EDETC 887 Proseminar I: Educational Computing, Design, and Distance Education EDETC 888 Proseminar II: Technology Change, Research, and Theory
10 Electives (select at least 9 hours from the following) EDETC 723 Computers in the subject areas: Logo & Problem Solving EDETC 723 Computers in the subject areas: Cognition & Technology EDETC 763 Instructional Design EDETC 764 Foundations of Distance Education EDETC 765 Computer Networking in Schools EDETC 766 Multimedia for Teachers EDETC 786 Topics (Recent topics include: Design of Web-based Courses, Web Curriculum Projects, Multimedia Projects) EDETC 863 Interactive Systems Design EDETC 864 Hypermedia for Teachers EDETC 886 Seminar (recent seminar topics include: Research Issues in Educational Technology, Ethical Issues in Technology) EDETC 890 Cognitive Issues in Educational Computing G-6 Classroom Technology (15 hours) Courses in this specialization will be offered in the Manhattan area on weekends, in short formats in the summer, or by distance education. To enter the Classroom Technology specialty, an educator must have: a current teaching certificate and classroom teaching experience or equivalent; experience in using a contemporary desktop or personal computer; word processing applications appropriate to grade level being taught; regular access to a computer; access to the internet; and have a commitment toward developing strategies to enhance curriculum and resulting student learning experiences through various uses of information technologies. Required (at least 8 hours) EDADL 770 Educational Change and Technology (2 hrs.) EDEL/SEC 750 Contemporary Curriculum and Technology Connections (3 hrs.) EDEL/SEC 851 Research and Practice in Classroom Technology (2 hrs.) EDEL/EDSEC 858 Classroom Technology Project/Portfolio (2 hrs.) Electives A variety of 786 topics courses or 886 seminar courses are regularly planned to address classroom applications of emerging technologies such as IBM-compatible or Macintosh multimedia, electronic research, desktop publishing, integrated technology curriculum, web technologies for the classroom, and electronic portfolios. Additional Note: In addition to the courses listed for this specialization, students should choose the following course from Category D of the degree program: EDEL/SEC 768 Enhancing Instruction Through Technology Or another course approved by the advisor.
11 G-7 English as a Second Language (ESL endorsement) (15 hours) EDEL/SEC 730 ESL/Dual Language Methods EDEL/SEC 731 ESL/Dual Language Linguistics EDEL/SEC 742 ESL/Dual Language Assessment EDEL/SEC 745 ESL/Dual Language Practicum EDCIP 740 Curriculum Materials for Dual Language Learners (For students seeking the ESL endorsement, any substituted course must closely address the content of the course it is replacing.) G-8 Learning Skills/School Improvement (15 hours) This area is appropriate for subject matter teachers who teach reading, study skills, or writing skills as a part of the accreditation and school improvement processes. EDSEC 715 Reading in the Content Areas EDSEC 720 Study Skills Instruction EDCIP 730 Education of the Disadvantaged EDADL 865 Administrative Leadership in Staff Development EDSEC 991 Internship: Learning Skills Or other courses approved by the advisor. G-10 Community/Junior College (15 hours) Recommended Courses: EDCIP 832 The Role, Organization, and Function of Community Colleges EDCIP 879 The Community College Curriculum and Instructional Services EDCIP 943 Principles of College Teaching EDCIP 944 Current Issues in College Teaching Or other courses approved by the advisor.
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