Sybouts Student Research Seminar

 

The Sybouts Student Research Seminar is hosted annually by the Department of Educational Administration to give current graduate students an opportunity to present their research, connect with peers and learn of other opportunities that support student research. Student speakers share their research processes and experiences leading up to the completion of their respective proposal defense, thesis or dissertation. The goal of the seminar is to give participants key ideas on how to move forward with their own research in their respective EDAD programs.

SAVE THE DATE: JUNE 21, 2017

Schedule TO COME

8:30 a.m.-3 p.m.

University of Nebraska-Lincoln

East Campus Union

Great Plains Room   

ONLINE REGISTRATION

Registration is now open for the 7th Annual Sybouts Student Research Seminar. 

Register here.

Thank you to our sponsors, Dr. Ward and Suzie Sybouts!

The Department of Educational Administration would like to recognize the Ward and Suzie Sybouts Fund for sponsoring the Sybouts Student Research Seminar.

Ward Sybouts was associated with Teachers College and UNL for 33 years. He served as a faculty member and chair of what is now the department of Teaching, Learning and Teacher Education; held administrative appointments in Teachers College, Graduate Studies, and the Division of Continuing education; and, finally, spent 11 years as a faculty member in the Department of Education Administration. Ward was instrumental in establishing the first distance doctoral cohort in Nebraska, which served students who did not have access to graduate education because of geographic distance from a college campus. In many ways he laid the groundwork for our current distance program, which is facilitating the educational attainment of 200+ doctoral students.

Some of our students are of an age where they still remember the days before a computer, when a typewriter and liquid paper or correction tape served as the primary tools in preparing the doctoral manuscript. Suzie Sybouts assisted hundreds of EDAD doctoral students in the preparation of their dissertation manuscripts–the majority before the common use of computers. Many of our alumni have indicated her contribution to the completion of their dissertation was as valuable as any member of their committee.