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Ohio Board of Regents

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Ohio Board of Regents was created in 1963 by the Ohio General Assembly to: provide higher education policy advice to the Governor of Ohio and the Ohio General Assembly; develop a strategy involving Ohio's public and independent colleges and universities; advocate for and manage state funds for public colleges; and coordinate and implement state higher education policies. In 2015 the Ohio General Assembly renamed the office of the Board of Regents as the "Department of Higher Education."[1]

The board consists of nine members, in addition to two ex-officio representatives from the state legislature. The nine regents are not compensated and are appointed by the Governor to nine-year terms of service. The Governor appoints the chancellor who leads a professional staff in the service of higher education.

The Ohio Technology Consortium (OH-TECH), created in 2011 as the technology and information division of the Ohio Department of Higher Education, comprises the Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC), the Ohio Academic Resources Network (OARnet), and the Ohio Library Information Network (OhioLINK).

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ Early Childhood Development Program
  • ✪ Diana Harvey '15 at Calala's Water Haven in New London, Ohio
  • ✪ On the Road 2015 - Dr. Richard A. Ross and Chancellor John Carey


Crystal Wilson: Children at Columbus State’s Child Development Center learn from the best – a mix of professionals and student teachers. In this edition of Real Community we have a unique look behind the scenes at how they teach the teachers. It’s not every day you see adults making playdoh. But that’s the lesson plan in this college course – called “creative curriculum.” Melanie Adams, Assistant Professor, Early Childhood Development: This class is about creativity. And this class is about using creativity specifically in art and music with preschool children primarily – infants, toddlers and preschoolers. Melanie Adams is one of several professors teaching the course each quarter. For the Early Child Development majors it provides much-needed hands-on learning. Constance Penney, Student: I think it brings my creativity out again. Stuff that I thought I had lost a long time ago. It makes me excited. Especially encourages kids to keep their creativity and not try to hinder that creativity that they naturally have. Crystal: I think you’re doing good with this one because I’m afraid that if we add too much water it’s just going to get soggy. Student: We’re making insect coffee dough Krista Poff, Student: For the smell. They like the smell so it makes them want to play with it even more. Student: It gets more senses involved. Adams: So we want these students to make play doh themselves, play with it themselves, finger paint themselves, so they can be a play partner to children. Crystal: Teaching the soon-to-be teachers important tips to success.


  1. ^ "House Bill 64 - Documents | The Ohio Legislature". Retrieved 2019-08-16.

External links

This page was last edited on 18 June 2020, at 18:17
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