Learning & Teaching in Higher Education (LATHE) Graduate Certificate
Why earn a LATHE graduate certificate at UVic?
Research demonstrates that over the next decade, Canadian universities are likely to continue the vigorous renewal of the professorate as current professors reach the normal age of retirement. According to the last census, 32% of the professoriate was aged 55 and over. This demographic bulge, which is over twice the proportional size of the general labour force, will continue to work its way through universities.
The LATHE Program combines knowledge about teaching and learning across the disciplines to create a future professoriate fluent in the foundation principles of post-secondary instruction. It will challenge participants to reflect on their practical teaching activities in a scholarly way within their disciplinary context. Graduates of the LATHE program will be able to contribute to the scholarship of teaching and learning in their own fields, thus preparing them to become life-long reflective and scholarly teachers.
- Earn this graduate certifcate concurrently with UVic graduate degree
- Be part of a program that is focused on your future. Enroll in the 16-month, part-time, 6.0-unit Graduate Certificate in Learning & Teaching in Higher Education.
The certificate courses are designed to be take part-time concurrently with one's other graduate degree program at the University of Victoria. The progam is taken over 2 years, 2-8 month terms. No courses in the summer term. There is an intake every September. It is possible for non-UVic students with a completed Master's or PhD degree to take the program. Please contact the department for specific details.
Ethical & professional standards
Students in the Department of Educational Psychology and Leadership Studies are expected to adhere to a professional code of conduct for the basis of their relationships with peers, faculty, and for any children/adolescents for whom they may provide services. Students will be subject to the provisions of the ethical guidelines of their respective professions. Students may be required to withdraw from a course or program when ethical, medical, or other reasons interfere with satisfactory practice in their respective professions.