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Additional Qualifications Online Application System

You may use this system to:

  • Apply for Additional Qualifications courses
    (Note that a valid email address and credit card are required)
  • Check the registration status of your application
  • Update your current contact information
ABOUT OISE

Events

  • Wednesday, December 19 - 1:00 - 5:00 PM
    Indigenous Education Network Drop-in Traditional Teachings
    OISE's Indigenous Education Network offers drop-in hours on Wednesdays with Traditional Teacher Jacqui Lavalley. All are welcome to drop by for cultural teachings, conversation and student support in group or individual appointments. Book your appointment.
    Location: OISE 5th floor


    More info: https://www.oise.utoronto.ca/ien/Traditional_Teacher.html
  • Wednesday, January 9 2019 - 4:30 - 5:30 PM
    Deepening Children's Natural Curiosity through Environmental Inquiry & Indigenous Perspectives
    Presenter: Haley Higdon, Natural Curiosity
    Join Haley Higdon, Natural Curiosity Program Director, who will discuss the importance of the second edition of Natural Curiosity in supporting an awareness of Indigenous approaches to environmental and all learning.
    The Indigenous lens in this edition challenges us to ask, "How can we help future generations shift from suffering with the burden of "stewardship for the environment" to a life of active participation in, coupled with deep love and respect for, Mother Earth?" This workshop will begin to model the environmental inquiry process that can in turn be applied with students. It will provide opportunities for thinking about how environmental inquiry can support Truth and Reconciliation, create a community of lifelong environmental leaders, and a shift towards relationships of reciprocity across Turtle Island.
    Free, but registration required.
  • Thursday, January 17 2019 - 4:30 - 5:30 PM
    Eco-Drama Inquiry for Social Justice
    Presenter: Sarah Papoff, Past President of CODE, the Council of Ontario Drama and Dance Educators
    Join Sarah Papoff, Past President of CODE, the Council of Ontario Drama and Dance Educators, who will look at how can we use process drama for Inquiry in the elementary classroom to explore sustainability issues and global citizenship with a social justice lens.
    What drama conventions lend themselves to this work? How and when might we use them? How can we unpack big systemic ideas like power and privilege with drama? How can we use powerful provocations? What are the entry points? How does role drama and process drama lend itself to exploring many perspectives and missing voices? How can we use these processes in a respectful way without appropriating voice? Teachers will have an opportunity to explore with a pre-created Inquiry example. This workshop will embed the Council of Ontario Drama (www.code.on.ca) and Dance Educators Inquiry resources with practical take-aways for your classroom.
    Registration is required.
  • Monday, January 21 2019 - 5:00 - 6:30 PM
    MRHP training session at OISE
    Nadia Saracoglu, the Research Systems Technology Manager in the Division of the Vice- President, Research and Innovation (VPRI) will deliver a 90-minute training workshop to OISE students and faculty on the My Research-Human Protocols (MRHP) system. (This online system for the review and submission of human ethics protocols replaced the paper-based process in October 2017.)
    For more information: contact Lisa Smith at oise.research@utoronto.ca.
    Location: OISE KITL lab (3-104)

  • Tuesday, January 22 2019 - 4:00 - 5:00 PM
    Traumatized Subjectivity and Consent: Addressing the Needs of Vulnerable Youth in Sexuality Education
    Brown Bag Seminar with student Jessica Wright. Details coming soon.
    Location: OISE, Room 12-252

  • Wednesday, January 23 2019 - 12:30 - 1:30 PM
    Plotting Black Studies in Canada
    Brown Bag Seminar with Dr. Rosalind Hampton
    Dr. Rosalind Hampton will discuss her current research examining conceptions and activities of Black Studies in Canada since the 1960s.
    This study uses methods of institutional ethnography, political activist ethnography and arts-informed inquiry to map institutional processes that have shaped the potential and development-or lack thereof-of Black Studies in Canadian universities. A critical distinction is made between Black Studies in Canada and Black Canadian Studies, creating space for questioning and theorizing notions of Blackness and of Canadian nationhood.
    Black Studies is understood as an inherently political project, informed by and accountable to Black students, scholars, activists and communities. Additional premises shaping this work include the transdisciplinary-or unidisciplinary-nature of Black Studies, and the crucial role of arts and creative practice within the Black radical tradition.
    Location: OISE, Room 12-252