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Tagged With "Knowledge"

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Re: Knowledge is Power: Evaluating Scientific Claims

Ron Brown ·
Thanks much! I assume the link will be posted here?
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Re: Knowledge is Power: Evaluating Scientific Claims

Emily Harmon ·
Ron, this will be recorded so you can view at a later date.
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Re: Knowledge is Power: Evaluating Scientific Claims

Ron Brown ·
Will this be recorded and archived for later viewing?
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Re: Knowledge is Power: Evaluating Scientific Claims

Ang DeSmith ·
Sorry I though I registered for the event. My assumption was if I clicked yes to attending then I would be automatically registered. Will that register me or do I need to actually look for a link to register? Thank you, -Angela DeSmith, RD Pronouns: she/her/hers FoodWIse County Coordinator Adams/Juneau Counties University of Wisconsin-Madison Division of Extension I am following Wisconsin Department of Health Services, UW-Madison, and federal guidelines due to the COVID-19 virus outbreak. I...
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Re: Knowledge is Power: Evaluating Scientific Claims

Emily Harmon ·
Ang, You have to register to receive the link to join. Whenever the recorded webinar is live I will come back here and post the link.
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Re: Knowledge is Power: Evaluating Scientific Claims

Ang DeSmith ·
I was looking for the link to join and noticed the message below. I will watch the recording later.
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Re: Knowledge is Power: Evaluating Scientific Claims

Scott Thiemann ·
recorded at later date? please send link as i can't get on
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Re: Knowledge is Power: Evaluating Scientific Claims

Santos Lopez ·
Hello, I never received the link to join this event.
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Re: Knowledge is Power: Evaluating Scientific Claims

Emily Harmon ·
Santos, Did you register for the event here: http://go.illinois.edu/selfcare ? When you register here you will receive the link to join the session. I'm sorry for the confusion!
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Re: Knowledge is Power: Evaluating Scientific Claims

Emily Harmon ·
Angela, You have to register with the link that I have provided at the end of the event posting. http://go.illinois.edu/selfcare
Blog Post

University-wide Engagement and the Transdisciplinary University

Scott Reed ·
Photo by Hans-Peter Gauster on Unsplash Lou Swanson, Emeritus Vice President of Engagement, Colorado State University Scott Reed , Vice Provost Emeritus, Outreach and Engagement, Oregon State University Blah blah ‘….. disciplinary ’ - what’s the difference? Each is quintessential in their power to produce knowledge. It is not a matter of which type of academic inquiry is better than the others. But one of these, a single author writing within the narrow foci of a single sub-discipline tends...
Blog Post

CRISES OF LEGITIMACY OF SCIENCE-WHAT CAN BE DONE?

Scott Reed ·
Lou Swanson, Emeritus Vice President of Engagement, Colorado State University Scott Reed, Vice Provost Emeritus, Outreach and Engagement, Oregon State University Photo by Vlad Tchompalov on Unsplash A lot can be done and is being done. In our previous blog we underscore the self-evident importance of science in the US. Science has become a required knowledge creating and disseminating force in the economy, public and personal healthcare and general social well-being, our personal lives. 21...
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Re: CRISES OF LEGITIMACY OF SCIENCE-WHAT CAN BE DONE?

Rick Klemme ·
Excellent blog post (although I am not sure that using French helps with the perceived arrogance of science and the academy😊). Anyway, here’s an editorial that was in the local Madison newspaper a couple of weeks ago that speaks to the challenge of communicating science (around COVID 19) that lays out some self-ownership that the science community needs in connecting with the public. Paul Fanlund | The Capital Times Even before vaccines became widely available, one could have predicted that...
Blog Post

Using Digital Technology in Extension Education now available in flipping book format

Rose Hayden-Smith ·
Using Digital Technology in Extension Education has been reissued as a flipping book. First published in September 2020 as a website, the publication provides timely content that aims to help Cooperative Extension professionals consider the role of technology in their work, and perhaps increase the adoption of technology, particularly social media. The information in the publication provides both food for thought and practical information that will enable readers to apply what they’ve...
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About the Extension Foundation

The Extension Foundation was formed in 2006 by Extension Directors and Administrators. Today, the Foundation partners with Cooperative Extension through liaison roles and a formal plan of work with the Extension Committee on Organization and Policy (ECOP) to increase system capacity while providing programmatic services, and helping Extension programs scale and investigate new methods and models for implementing programs. The Foundation provides professional development to Cooperative Extension professionals and offers exclusive services to its members. In 2020 and 2021, the Extension Foundation has awarded 85% of its direct funding back to the Cooperative Extension System, 100% of funds are used to support Cooperative Extension initiatives. 

This technology is supported in part by New Technologies for Agriculture Extension grant no. 2020-41595-30123 from the USDA National Institute of Food and Agriculture and membership funding. Any opinions, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in the content are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the view of the U.S. Department of Agriculture. For more information, please visit extension.org. You can view the terms of useat extension.org/terms.

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