Colorado State University generously shares the WAC Clearinghouse resources published or made available in partnership with NCTE, Utah State University Press, and others (now more than 115 volumes) as well as the journal articles, which are available for free download in open-access formats.
We are happy to make a call for articles, reports and book reviews for Issue 54 to be published in late April 2020 of the bi-annual peer-reviewed journal Professional and Academic English.
We are excited to announce our new video training course
Nuts and Bolts of Academic Writing
Made possible by a team of internationally recognized EAP/ERPP experts
who took their time during the Academic Writing Conference in October 2019 and made this video course available to all of us for free!
The 2020 IWCA Collaborative will be held in Milwaukee, WI, on Wednesday, March 25th at the Norman H. Ott Memorial Writing Center, Marquette University. We look forward to launching your CCCCs experience or to offering you a stand-alone experience devoted to contact zones in writing center work.
The dissertation is a critical academic project which justifies the student’s performance at university. If a student fails to perform in the thesis, they may not be able to qualify for their higher qualification. With that in mind, there is still an immense difference between a book report and a dissertation.
In this article, we assume that the scholars have already completed their research paper. Students need to follow these recommendations before submitting their final thesis. Avoid going back to the finished project after you have completed your dissertation. Pick up the same finished project after a week, and begin the revision process.
With the abundance of modern technology and gadgets, some people believe that handwriting may soon become an obsolete craft.
Instead of writing information down, we have gotten in the habit of typing it or using voice input (which can then be transformed into text, thanks to neural networks and artificial intelligence). In our busy world, typing and recording are very convenient, ensuring that the notes you’ve taken will always be with you, stored on your device or in the cloud.
But many people have forgotten the benefits of handwriting. For example, moving your hand across the page acts as both motor and cognitive exercise, improving your performance in numerous ways that you might not even realize.
We’ve created a list of reasons why handwriting is good for you, and why it’s too soon to forget about it completely.
Check out the infographic below for in-depth details about the benefits of handwriting. Who knows, maybe you’ll want to write a note or two by hand afterwards.
IWCA Mentor Led Webinars
International Writing Centers Association invites everyone to the series of Mentor Led Webinars that started on February 23. The main topic is Tutor Training and Training Professional Staff.
The CWCA/ACCR and CWCR/RCCR are excited to invite proposals to the first Pilcrow Studio Writing Retreat for writing scholars, instructors, and tutors at a lovely AirBnB Cottage in Bluewater, Ontario on the shores of Lake Huron.
The Pilcrow Studio retreat offers an opportunity for focused writing in community with your writing centre colleagues from across the country.
Proposals should involve research projects intended for publication in the fields of writing centres or writing studies, with a view towards writing pedagogy. Read More
You well know that productive studying and social networks are like archenemies to each other. You can only do one at any given time. You usually start with studying, let’s say, English grammar, but suddenly find yourself scrolling your Facebook feed or browsing subreddits. We know how that works. Read More
Do you feel like you’ve lost your way in the review of literature? Do you read endless articles and find yourself no closer to completing your review of literature? Join Dr. Chris Deason to learn a simple and effective process to identify and organize relevant content into a cohesive review. Read More