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Stephen C. Ehrmann
Vice Provost for Teaching and Learning
Stephen C. Ehrmann serves as Vice Provost for Teaching and Learning. He is also Associate Professor of Educational Technology Leadership in the Graduate School of Education and Human Development (GSEHD). To schedule a meeting, please contact Kaithlyn Kayer at 202-994-3054 or email@example.com.
Before GW: As a grant-maker earlier in his career (1978-96), Dr. Ehrmann supported many pioneering projects, including multimedia databases for research and teaching, some of the first online degree programs, pioneering approaches to faculty development, and new approaches to program evaluation.
In 1994, he founded the Flashlight Program for Evaluating and Improving Educational Uses of Technology, which later won the 2001 Award for Outstanding Innovation in Distance Learning from the Instructional Technology Council and the 1998 award for Best Contribution to Distance Learning Research from the United States Distance Learning Association.
As Vice President of the nonprofit Teaching, Learning, and Technology Group (1998-2010), he consulted with hundreds of colleges and universities around the world while continuing to direct the Flashlight Program.
Dr. Ehrmann has co-authored several books, including Ivory Towers, Silicon Basements: Learner-Centered Computing in Postsecondary Education and Learning to Design, Designing to Learn: Using Technology to Transform the Curriculum. He has written many influential articles, including "Implementing the Seven Principles: Technology as Lever," and "Asking the Right Questions: What Research Tells us about Technology and Higher Learning.” Dr. Ehrmann has also co-authored several notable program evaluations, including two studies of efforts to propagate innovations across higher education.
Steve Ehrmann has a Ph.D. in Management and Higher Education from MIT where his dissertation analyzed several decades of the history of the MIT Department of Civil Engineering in search of lessons about how academic departments adapt to changing external conditions. He also received two bachelor’s of science degrees from MIT, in Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineering and in Urban Studies.