Just recently, I realized that I’ve been in working education in various capacities on and off for a decade! I have pedagogical experience in a wide array of settings: university classrooms, peer and faculty-run writing centers, middle schools, community education organizations, and more. 

As an instructor at the City University of New York, I have taught writing-intensive courses with themes such as digital rhetorics, language and identity, and writing about literacy.

In designing these courses, I draw on my research in decolonial, antiracist, feminist and abolitionist writing pedagogies; my time in the classroom, in turn significantly, shapes my scholarship. 

In 2019, I was honored to receive the New Media Lab’s Dewey Digital Teaching Award for my course Digital Writing//Digital World, taught at John Jay College of Criminal Justice. 

Check out my course website for Digital Writing//Digital World to get a sense of my pedagogy and to see students’ awesome projects! I was granted time/resources to design this site thanks to a NML fellowship.
This digital project features a lesson plan and reflection on teaching the graphic novel adaptation of Butler’s Kindred in a college course. My discussion are especially relevant to instructors of composition, English, American/ethnic studies, and/or gender studies courses. 
See my public-facing syllabus and reflection for the first-year writing course Literacy, Culture and Identity on HASTAC (Humanities, Arts, Science & Technology Alliance & Collaboratory).

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