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IMAGE: image: David Dalton

Dr. David Dalton, Ph.D.

Associate Professor 405 White Hall


David Dalton is an associate professor of Educational Psychology and Instructional Technology in the College of Education at Kent State University. He has served on the faculty at KSU since 1990. Prior to his arrival at Kent, he was a faculty member at Florida State University and Indiana University.

He holds Master's and doctoral degrees from the University of Colorado, Boulder in Educational Psychological Studies, with an emphasis in Educational Computing. He has a Master of Fine Arts degree in Sculpture from Kent State University and Bachelor of Arts degrees from the University of California, Santa Barbara, in Chemistry, and Kent State University in Studio Art.

He has taught secondary math and science and served as a district-level curriculum specialist. Currently, his major interests lie in electronic portfolios, problem-based learning and K12 technology integration.

IMAGE: image: Richard Ferdig

Dr. Richard Ferdig

Professor 321 Moulton Hall


Richard E. Ferdig is the Summit Professor of Learning Technologies and Professor of Instructional Technology at Kent State University. He works within the Research Center for Educational Technology and also the School of Lifespan Development and Educational Sciences. He earned his Ph.D. in Educational Psychology from Michigan State University. He has served as researcher and instructor at Michigan State University, the University of Florida, the Wyzsza Szkola Pedagogiczna (Krakow, Poland), and the Università degli studi di Modena e Reggio Emilia (Italy). At Kent State University, his research, teaching, and service focus on combining cutting-edge technologies with current pedagogic theory to create innovative learning environments. His research interests include online education, educational games and simulations, the role of faith in technology, and what he labels a deeper psychology of technology. In addition to publishing and presenting nationally and internationally, Ferdig has also been funded to study the impact of emerging technologies such as K-12 Virtual Schools. Rick was the founding Editor-in-Chief of the International Journal of Gaming and Computer Mediated Simulations, is the current Associate Editor-in-Chief of theJournal of Technology and Teacher Education, and also serves as a Consulting Editor for the Development Editorial Board of Educational Technology Research and Development and on the Review Panel of the British Journal of Educational Technology.

IMAGE: image: Larry Froehlich

Dr. Larry Froehlich, Ed.D.

Associate Professor A110a Classroom Building


vita [pdf]

I graduated from Kent State University with a BS degree in Secondary Ed and MEd in Instructional Technology. Upon graduation I accepted the position as Director of a resource center for the West Virginia Department of Education, serving Adult and Technical Education teachers. The Center developed and in-serviced instructional material that was disseminated statewide. I attended West Virginia University as a full-time doctoral student and completed an EdD with a major in Education Administration and a minor in Educational Psychology. After the completion of my doctorate, I became a faculty member in the College of Education and Human Services at Marshall University, Huntington, West Virginia. I taught undergraduate and graduate courses in Adult and Technical Education and Instructional Technology. After being promoted and tenured, I became the Associate Dean for Academic Services in the College of Education and Human Services at Marshall, and then served as Dean of the School of Education at the West Virginia Graduate College. I went back to Marshall as Dean of the College of Education and Human Services, and then to Kent as Dean of the East Liverpool Campus. Now after 15 years of serving in administration, I am pleased to return to the classroom as a full-time faculty member on the Regional Campuses.

IMAGE: image: Julee Henry

Julee Henry

Assistant Director, Technology and Distance Education 212 White Hall

Area: IRC - ITEC

Julee A. Henry manages the Instructional Resources Center and assists with distance learning for the College of Education, Health, and Human Services.  In addition, Julee teaches Instructional Technology workshops relating to social networking in education and 21st Century skills for educators.  She earned both her bachelor's degree and master's degree from Kent State University.

IMAGE: image: Albert Ingram

Dr. Albert Ingram

Associate Professor 300 White Hall

vita [pdf]

Albert L. Ingram, Ph.D. is Associate Professor of Instructional Technology at Kent State University, where he is responsible for teaching, advising, research, and service in Instructional Technology. He teaches a variety of courses in instructional design and technology. He received his Ph.D. in Educational Technology from Arizona State University in 1984. Along the way, Dr. Ingram has taught at Governors State University and Kent State University and worked at a variety of other organizations including Digital Equipment Corporation, The American College, the Software Engineering Institute, and the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey. Dr. Ingram is co-author of Exploring Current Issues in Educational Technology with Drew Tiene and of FrontPage 2002: An introduction to Web design for educators and trainers with Ruth Watson. He has published papers in a variety of journals, including Educational Technology, the Journal of Educational Technology Systems, Educational Technology Research and Development, the Journal of Educational Computing Research, Performance and Instruction, and Computers in the Schools. His research interests include using computer-mediated communication to facilitate collaborative learning and problem solving, developing Web-based instruction, usability of instructional Web sites, and others. He has served as Faculty Associate in Kent State University's Faculty Professional Development Center and also as the Interim Director of that Center.

IMAGE: image: Chia-Ling Kuo

Dr. Chia-Ling Kuo, Ph.D

Associate Professor 300 C White Hall


vita [pdf]

Chia-Ling Kuo received her master's in Computer Education and Technology and doctorate in Instructional Technology from Ohio University. Dr. Kuo joined KSU in 2005. Currently, she teaches Educational Technology, Portfolio Review, and Advanced Practicum. Her research interests include the integration of technology into curriculum, online learning and teaching, electronic portfolio development and assessment, wireless technology in education, and issues surrounding to educational technology.

IMAGE: image: Drew Tiene

Dr. Drew Tiene

Professor 405 White Hall


vita [pdf]

Drew Tiene is a Professor of Instructional Technology at Kent State University in Ohio. Originally from Long Island, he received both undergraduate and Master's degrees from the University of Michigan. He taught children at a private school in New York City for six years and then returned to graduate school, receiving his Doctorate in Instructional Technology from the University of Texas. Upon graduation, he took a position at Kent State University and is now a full Professor. He has worked with instructional technology both locally and in other countries, including Japan, the Philippines, Thailand, Hong Kong, China and Pakistan He has been a consultant for a number of international organizations, including the World Bank, the Asian Development Bank, and the United States Agency for International Development.. Dr. Tiene has also written extensively about educational television, including the "Instructional Television" entry in the International Encyclopedia of Education. Some of his own television productions have won awards, been distributed nationwide, and shown overseas in translation. The documentary entitled "The Story of the Kent State Shootings" includes interviews with ten people who witnessed that event in 1970. Dr. Tiene has also served as a juror at the Japan Prize, the world's most prestigious educational television contest. His book entitled Exploring Current Issues in Educational Technology, co-authored with colleague Albert Ingram, examines a series of important issues associated with how to most effectively use new technologies to improve instruction.

IMAGE: image: Matthew Williams

Dr. Matthew Williams

Assistant Professor


Matthew Williams is an Assistant Professor in Instructional Technology at Kent State University. He received his Ph.D. in Educational Psychology with a concentration in Instructional Technology from Kent State University in 2012.  Prior to coming to Kent State, he earned a Bachelor’s in Technology Education from Eastern Michigan University, a Master’s degree in Career and Technical Education from Wayne State University, and taught a wide variety of technology courses in K-12 schools for ten years.
He currently teaches graduate courses including Managing Technological Change, Teaching Online Courses, Networking Basics for Educators, Computer Applications, Instructional Design, and Technology and Learning. His research interests include multimedia & cognition, experiential learning through simulation, and online/distance education.  
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