Call for Presentations
The CIT 2017 Call for Presentations is now open!
CIT is SUNY’s largest and most prominent event on instruction and technology, providing a forum for faculty, instructional support professionals, and policymakers to present, discuss, and explore innovative avenues for integrating technology into the teaching and learning environment.
All SUNY campuses, state-operated, statutory, and community colleges are invited to submit abstracts to present at this conference. We welcome proposals from outside the SUNY system as well.
Guidelines for Presentation Submission
This year’s theme Teaching and Learning in Multiple Dimensions ¹ is supported by the following tracks:
- Diverse Learners, Diverse Learning Styles
- Post Traditional Learners²/Lifelong Learning/Career Retooling/Career Credentialing
- Student Success: Retention & Remediation
- Professional Partnerships
- Iterative Journeys
Abstract submissions are being accepted at the Introductory, Intermediate and Advanced levels and in the following formats: Presentation, Panel, Birds of a Feather, Hands-on Demo, Ignite, Workshop, Special Interest Group, and Poster.
To submit a proposal, click ‘Submit Your Proposal‘. Then, follow these steps:
- New Users click on Create New Account
- Enter the *Required information and click Next Step
- Create a Password and click Finish
- Click on the link CIT Abstract Submission
- Complete the Submission Form
- Remember to “save draft” frequently
- Click Submit Application when complete
¹ (Multiple Intelligences) In keeping with Harold Gardner’s theory of Multiple Intelligences – http://www.edutopia.org/multiple-intelligences-research
² post-traditional” learners: individuals already in the workforce without a postsecondary credential yet determined to pursue further knowledge and skills while balance work, life, and education responsibilities. While the term nontraditional is currently used for federal data collection and reporting purposes, it describes these learners as aberrations to the higher education system; post-traditional, on the other hand, empowers them, validating their experiences as a value-add and signaling the need for continual evolution in higher education policy, leadership, and practice.