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Mass Communications Department

Mass Communications Department 1200 North DuPont Hwy. Dover, DE 19901 ETV Building Room 125 302-857-6584 Fax: 302-857-6589 Online Equipment Reservations   Chairperson: Dr. Myna GERMAN Professor: HAGOS Associate Professor: GERMAN Assistant Professor: EDWARDS, NAGELBERG, RAYTHATHA Instructor: CIAMMAICHELLI, PERRINE The Department of Mass Communications produces graduates who specialize in convergence journalism; public relations and advertising; or television-radio-film production. The curriculum combines three essential elements of learning: A theoretical approach to enable students to understand concepts of mass communications. A performance-based approach to develop skills and techniques to enable students to be proficient with communication technologies. An internship program to place students in off-campus learning environments working with professionals. General Education Requirements: General Education Requirements are critical to the development of the student as an effective communicator, a critical thinker, and a problem-solver in the world's pluralistic and global societies. Students must complete 39 semester hours of general education courses. Core Requirements: The Core Area engages students broadly in mass communications theory and techniques. Students also develop an understanding of the influences that mass communications exert upon the individual and society by way of such elements as the social structure, the technology, the economy, the politics, and the media culture. Students must complete six core courses, followed by seven courses in their concentration. The concentration areas are as follows: Convergence Journalism Public Relations & Advertising Television-Radio-Film Production Elective Requirements: Electives offer students opportunities to acquire depth and skills in selected area.  Students are offered the opportunity to take 40 hours of free electives.  They may use these electives if they choose to take a minor course curriculum in another department.  Student Activities Facilities Request for more information.

Teacher Education Program Regulations

Admission to Teacher Education Program (Effective Fall 1997) General Admission Regulations 1. All students seeking admission to the Teacher Education Program (TEP) must file an application with the Council for Professional Education (C.P.E.). Application forms and other related information are available in the Education Department, located in the Education and Humanities Building. (The Teacher Education applicant must be recommended by a faculty member, academic advisor, and respective departmental chair on the application form.) 2. During the sophomore year, students must file an application by October 1st or March 1st. All applicants must have a cumulative grade point average of 2.5 or higher on a 4.0 scale. 3. Students are expected to take the PRAXIS I by the end of their freshman year and pass the PRAXIS I by the end of their sophomore year. Satisfactory performance on the PRAXIS is a prerequisite for admission to the Teacher Education Program. 4. The chair of the Education Department with a designated committee will review each application for admission and submit a list of students for final approval to the Council for Professional Education. Each applicant will be informed in writing of the action taken by the Council. 5. Students admitted to the Teacher Education Program shall receive an identification card, which must be presented to the instructor for each 300-400 level methods course. 6. All declared education majors will have an assigned advisor in their respective departments. 7. Students who do not meet the admission requirements (1-6) must: a. Meet with his/her advisor to develop a TEP Success Plan. b. Sign a contract that specifies the plan. Both the advisor and department chair must also sign. c. File the Plan with the Education Department. d. Adhere to the requirements as specified in the TEP Success Plan. 8. The Council for Professional Education may withdraw a student from the Teacher Education Program at any time based upon one or more of the following reasons: a. Unsatisfactory academic progress. b. Disciplinary action by the institution against the applicant because of conduct. c. Failure to remove deficiencies or to maintain standards of the Teacher Education Program. 9. Readmission to Teacher Education Program encompasses the following: a. File a formal application for readmission to the program. b. Document successful completion of the TEP success plan. c. Submit a written request as to why he/she should be readmitted. 10. Applicants meeting the Specific Admissions Criteria below will be approved for admission to the Teacher Education Program. Specific Admission Criteria Criteria 1: General Education Prerequisites The applicant must have earned a grade of "C" or better in the following courses: English 101, 102, 200, 201 and 202 or 205 and 206; and Mathematics 105 and 106 or the appropriate mathematics in the content area. The applicant must have completed or be completing 60 semester hours of college credit at the time of application. Criteria 2: PRAXIS Requirement All students (including transfer and certification students) are required to take the PRAXIS I (PPST) Skills Test by the end of the freshman year (30-36 credit hours) and to pass the PRAXIS I by the end of the sophomore year as a prerequisite for admission to the Teacher Education Program. If unsuccessful in taking the PRAXIS I Skills Test, students must meet with their academic advisor to enroll in the TEP Success Plan. Official test scores must be submitted to the Education Department's Director of Student Services and the Office of Testing. Content teacher education majors must submit copy of scores to the respective department chairs. Scores obtained on the PRAXIS I Skills Test shall become a part of the student records and used for data analysis. The PRAXIS I Skills Test is administered at Delaware State University for students several times each year. Criteria 3: GPA Requirements Teacher Education majors are required to maintain a GPA of 2.5 or better in order to be admitted into the Teacher Education Program. The required GPA must be maintained in order to apply for the student teaching capstone. After admission to the Teacher Education Program, students must maintain a GPA of 2.5 or higher in all method courses in the education department. Students in content areas must maintain a 2.5 GPA in method courses in their respective department. Criteria 4: Transfer Students Transfer students must follow the procedures outlined in here. Transfer students must meet with the appropriate chair and submit an evaluation of transfer credits from the Records Office. The appropriate chair will review acceptable credits for the selected program. Students transferring with sixty or more semester hours from another college must apply for admission to teacher education at the time that they are admitted to the university. Beginning Fall 1997, entering transfer students who meet all course requirements for admission minus the PRAXIS scores may be admitted provisionally to the program for one semester. Passage of the PRAXIS Skills Test must be achieved by the end of the first semester. Criteria 5: "Certificate Only" Students "Certificate Only" students must be admitted formally to Delaware State University. Certification students may be required to complete course work as prescribed by the respective academic department in which they are seeking certification. Certification students will be assigned an advisor by the department in their area of certification. Beginning Fall 1997, certification only students may be provisionally accepted to TEP for one semester in order to take and pass PRAXIS. Certification students are responsible for getting a transcript analysis (course count/evaluation) from the State Department of Education prior to seeking admission to the Teacher Education Program. All "certification only" students must meet with the Delaware State University Education Department chair and submit: A copy of the State Department of Education letter specifying required courses for certification; and A copy of the content area curriculum sheet specifying additional courses from respective area chairs Students must also take 15 credit hours minimum of professional and pedagogical courses in addition to Student Teaching (12-400) as specified by the University's Education Department. Criteria 6: Returning Students Returning students with five or more years of absence must retake method courses. In addition, the returning student's transcript will be evaluated and the student may be required to take or retake additional courses. Criteria 7: Interview Process All students who wish to enter the Teacher Education Program must be interviewed prior to admission by a panel of faculty members from the Professional Education Unit. The panel shall include at least one member from the student's major area of certification. Students may apply for admission to the Teacher Education Program only twice. Students who are denied admission to the Teacher Education Program on the first try, may apply the following semester if all requirements have been met.   Policies and Procedures: Admission to Student Teaching General Admission Criteria 1. Student teaching occurs during the last full semester of enrollment prior to graduation and is considered the culminating experience for students in Teacher Education. Student teaching consists of one semester of an assigned, on-site practice with a minimum of 65 days and 200 clock hours. Students are not permitted to register for additional courses without approval from the Council for Professional Education (CPE).   Completed applications for student teaching must be submitted to the Office of Clinical & Field Experiences prior to March 1 for the fall semester and October 1 for the spring semester. Application forms for student teaching are available in the Office of the Office of Clinical & Field Experiences in the Education and Humanities Building. Complete admission to the Teacher Education Program is a prerequisite for student teaching.   After review, the Director of Clinical & Field Experiences, upon the approval of the Council for Professional Education, will notify the applicant by letter that the application for admission to student teaching has: a. been approved; or b. been disapproved with a statement of the reason(s) for disapproval.   Applicants who meet the Specific Criteria below will be approved for admission to student teaching. Specific Admission Criteria for Student Teaching Criteria 1 Senior Status — Students who have senior status or above Criteria 2 Grade Point Average Students must have a cumulative minimum grade point average of 2.5 and a "C" or better in the teaching area and in all courses taught by the Education Department. Students must also have a "C" or better in methods courses in the respective content area. Criteria 3 Curriculum Audit Students must submit a senior status curriculum audit to the Records Office. This audit should be conducted and signed by the major advisor and department chair before September 15 (for spring semester) and February 15 (for fall semester). All courses listed on the curriculum sheet must be completed prior to student teaching. Criteria 4 Prerequisites No applicant will be permitted to student teach while on academic probation. All applicants must have completed the following courses with a grade of "C" or better: courses in the academics disciplines, 300 level; psychology courses; and, all courses in the Education Department. Criteria 5 Students who are successfully completing student teaching should apply for an Institutional Recommendation for Certification through the Office of Clinical Experiences. Waiver of Student Teaching A waiver of Student Teaching may be requested by students prior to their senior year if the following requirements are met: The teaching experience should have occurred within the last six (6) years. The teaching experience must have been in a public, approved private, or parochial school. Documentation must be submitted for at least three (3) years of successful teaching experience in the area of specialization in which certification is requested. documentation should be organized and neatly bound. All teaching experience to be considered must be documented by former principals and/or supervisors acquainted with the quality of teaching done by the student. Forms will be supplied for this purpose. These forms, along with supporting letters received from the school personnel involved, will become a part of the student's file. All documentation will be evaluated by the respective department, Education Department, and the Council for Professional Education. The documentation must meet the requirements for all student teachers at Delaware State University. Each person requesting a waiver of student teaching must successfully complete six (6) additional semester hours of 300-400 level education courses. These six hours are in addition to regular course requirements. Evidence of passing scores on the PRAXIS I Skills Test must be included in the documentation. Upon recommendation of the Council for Professional Education, an on-site school visit will be made by three members of The Council for Professional Education of Delaware State University to evaluate the student's performance in an actual classroom situation.   Other Requirements for Teacher Education Majors Health and Background Checks All students must have a T.B. test before fall of each year of field experience. Documentation should be submitted to the Coordinator of Field Experiences and the Director of Student Teaching respectively. Delaware State law requires that individuals who are to student teach must have a certificate from a physician stating that they are free of any disease that would compromise or jeopardize others. Insurance Students should show evidence of health insurance coverage. Students are responsible for liability insurance. Placement Students' preferences are taken into consideration in making student teaching assignments; however, final determination of placements are at the discretion of the Director of Student Teaching and/or Chair of the Education Department. Students are not to make their own preparations for placement for student teaching or other field experiences. Each academic program will provide supervision for its student teachers. Students seeking certification, not involving a degree, must have approval from the chairperson of the appropriate department and must have an assigned college supervisor for the student teaching experience. Transportation Students may reside on campus or at home during their student teaching period. However, in some instances, it may be necessary for the student to arrange living quarters in the community in which they are assigned to student teach. Students are required to provide their own transportation or to make arrangements for transportation during student teaching and early field experiences. Early Field Experiences (Clinical Experiences) All education majors must participate in field experiences. Field experiences are required for content method classes and courses within the Education Department. Students are expected to be professional: dress appropriately, be on time, maintain appointments, and meet expectations of the course given by the instructor. Students may be withdrawn from placements due to lack of professionalism. Early field experience students must file an application for field experience for courses with the coordinator by September 15 for the fall semester and February 15 for the spring semester. Students must have a T.B. test before the fall of each year that placements will be made. The field experience begins with 12-204, Philosophical Foundations of Education. Placements will not be made without a current T.B. test. Students are expected to obtain between 60-100 clock hours of field experiences depending on the program and academic department. These hours are in addition to student teaching. Students must keep a log of their hours and submit copies to both the Early Field Experience coordinator and to the faculty teaching the EFE course. There are four phases to field experience at Delaware State University: Phase 1 - observation, Phase 2 - observation with minimal participation, Phase 3 - practica, and Phase 4 - student teaching. Students will participate in each phase and have a variety of experiences at different age levels within diverse populations of students. Delaware State Catalog and course syllabi identify the required number of hours for field experiences.   Council for Professional Education (CPE) The Council for Professional Education is an advisory body to all Teacher Education Programs (TEP). The Council is composed of representatives from each department at the University with a teacher education curriculum, the Education Department Chairperson, the Director of Student Teaching, the Coordinator of Field Experiences, Primary Program Coordinator, Early Care and Education Coordinator, Special Education Program Coordinator, Secondary Education Program Coordinator, Content Area Program Coordinator, students and other appointed University representatives. The Education Department is the administrative body for the Professional Education Unit and the Council for Professional Education. Students may appeal any decision made by the Council for Professional Education in the following sequence: Chairperson of the Education Department Council for Professional Education Appeal to appropriate Academic Dean  

Division of Adult and Continuing Education Directory

Administration Delaware State University provides personal attention and recognition from a talented, dedicated staff—from coaches to counselors to police officers. Consider us your own support team, ready to help you succeed. Use the links below to find contact information for administrative staff throughout the university. You can also return to the top of the directory and find more detailed contact information for individuals and departments using the Campus Directory. Division of Adult and Continuing Education Home Page| Departments   Adult and Continuing Education Division 302-857-6820 Mrs. Joyce D. HUNTER M.S., Widener University B.A., Delaware State University Assistant Vice President 302-857-6820 Mrs. Dorthedice BRINKLEY Senior Secretary 302-857-6820  

Academic Advising FAQ

Outcomes you should expect from your advising appointment 1.   Why do I need academic advising? To help you understand academic requirements including the DSU Plan for General Education and Major requirements. To assist you in developing a successful academic plan. To help you set goals for yourself and identify resources on campus that can help you reach your goals. To establish a professional ally for petitioning, references, and referrals. To assist you in understanding the registration process. 2.   What do Advisors do? Provide academic advising for all students throughout their tenure in college. Serve as a University resource for students. Counsel students on personal, academic, and career concerns. Meet with students experiencing academic difficulties at mid-term and the end of the semester. 3.    What can I expect from my academic advising appointment? A general conversation about how things are going. Discussion of your Degree Audit Report. Review of your DSU general Education Plan and academic department Requirements. Explanation of the 2nd semester registration process. Review of the academic calendar, course schedule book, and the DSU Bulletin. Resource and referral Information. Discussion about your major or the anxieties about being undecided. Click her for a resource: Advising for Undecided Majors 4.   What do Hall Managers do? Manage the overall operation of the residence hall. Supervise the Student Staff Members and Graduate Assistants. Meet with every resident individually. Serve as a University resource for students. Counsel students on personal, judicial, academic, and career concerns. Meet with students experiencing academic difficulties at mid-term and the end of the semester 5.   What can I expect from my appointment with my Hall manager? A general conversation about how things are going. Discussion of your experience at DSU including the hall. Review your career plans career goals and how your classes fit into those goals. Explanation of the staff responsibilities, expectations of the community and your role in the community. Review of social activities, your choices, resources and your outlook about making a mark on the DSU and the world. Resource and referral Information. 6.   What don't they do? Tell students what classes to take. Tell students what to major in. Follow-up with students on a daily basis. 7.   Your Adviser or Hall Manager should be the first person you talk to when: You are struggling in one or more of your classes. You are thinking about dropping a class. You want to withdraw from the University. You are confused about your major. Click here for a resource: Advising for Undecided Majors You want to make changes to your schedule. You are not sure about a University policy. You are not performing as well academically as you'd like. Your midterm grades are not what you expected. Your first semester grades resulted in you being on academic probation. You need to petition a University regulation. You're not sure where to get help. Extenuating circumstances keep you out of class for more than 3 days in a row. You're not happy at Delaware State University . 8.   Successful registration is dependant upon you, the student: Read all information you receive pertaining to academic advising. Attend departmental info sessions and fairs meeting. Be on time for your appointment. Bring a printed copy of your Degree Audit Report to your appointment. Bring your DSU Bulletin to your appointment. Write down courses you are interested in taking second semester. Bring your departmental major information/materials to your appointment. Write down questions for your Adviser. Be willing to make the process a joint effort between you and your Adviser.  

Office of University Studies and First-Year Programs


"Meeting students where they are, to get them where they need to be!"

A Message from the Director Welcome to the Office of University Studies & First-year Programs! The Office of University Studies and First Year Programs is devoted to enhancing the first year experience for freshman students at Delaware State University. We strive to retain our students through developmental programming which involves academic, career and leadership development. First-year students are taught how to resolve potential issues, how to navigate campus-wide resources efficiently, and how to be responsible and engaged students that will result in college success. We ensure that there is uniformity amongst the first year experience through our University Seminar Courses, Freshman Forum series and community building through peer mentoring.  Furthermore, we continue to enhance academic success by providing accessibility to academic support services available within the Division of Academic Enrichment. Our vision is to ensure transformative and sound foundational experiences that will contribute to academic success and retention of first year undergraduates at DSU, and provide comprehensive content and co-curricular activities that encourage student connections, build community and foster academic excellence, leadership and service. University Studies and First-year Programs provide comprehensive seminars, enrichment workshops, leadership opportunities and professional development support to freshmen . Such services and programs include: A University Seminar Forum series Peer mentoring program Study skills and networking development Academic and professional portfolio development Campus community engagement and outreach activities via Residential Learning Community Program Our office collaborates with Faculty across the University, the Academic Support Center, the Office of Mentoring and Advising, the Office of Testing Services,Career Services, and the Center for Teaching and Learning. The Office of University Studies and First-year Programs is designed to increase retention and promote academic persistence of incoming freshmen. We provide academic program services that are proactive, comprehensive, and oriented toward furthering the long-term academic and personal growth of Delaware State University students. Thank you for visiting our site and we look forward to working with you at DSU! Sincerely, Dr. Jacqueline A. Washington   Delaware State University’s core values: outreach, community, scholarship, diversity and integrity First Year Programs University Seminar I & II - Freshmen Level General Education course University Seminar Forum - Mandatory for all Freshmen Summer Bridge Programs - Two pre-college summer programs for incoming freshmen who meet various requirements and/or qualifications - Jumpstart Program, Project Success.



Dr. Jacqueline A. Washington
Jermaine M. Clarke
Retention & Advisement FYE Specialist 

Important Dates



Orientation Registration Deadline: April 18, 2014 ($500 Deposit must be included with registration)

Jumpstart Orientation:  Wednesday, June 18, 2014 & Wednesday, June 25, 2014 (Grossley Hall Room 112)
Time: 8:00 am - 9:00 am
*Program Deposit of $500 MUST be paid prior to attendance (Nonrefundable) 

Project Success

Orientation Registration Deadline: April 18, 2014

Project Success Orientation:  Thursday, May 15, 2014  (MLK Student Center)
Time: 8:30 am - 4:30 pm
 A Parent or Guardian must be present.
*Program Deposit of $500 MUST be paid prior to attendance (Nonrefundable).

Please review and complete New Student Orientation forms located via the link below. Form must be completed in order to register for orientation.


Download Registration Booklet


Foreign Language

The following two new courses have been added beginning Spring 2005 — Arabic 101 and Fulani 101. Mastery of Arabic and/or Fulani languages is an asset for those seeking positions in foreign service, the National Security Agency (NSA), the FBI, or homeland security. Credits earned will fulfill graduation requirements at DSU. Contact Dr. Nwosu at 302-857-6595 for more information. The objectives of the Foreign Language Department are to: develop cross- cultural understanding and the ability to communicate effectively in the language, to provide career-related language skills, and to prepare majors for graduate studies and/or teacher certification. TEACHING MAJOR: Language majors seeking state certification to teach in secondary schools must take forty-two (42) credits of foreign language: FL 201, 202, 203, 222, 301, 303, 304, 305, 306, 333, 334, 401, 406, 499. They must also take: Psychology 201, 204, 316; Education 204, 309, 313, 318, 322, 355, 411, 412 and History 104. All course work must be completed prior to student teaching. Teaching majors are encouraged to minor in a second language. See the Curriculum pages for the sequence in which courses should be taken. NON-TEACHING MAJORS: A total of thirty-nine (39) credit hours are required in FL 201, 202, 222, 301, 303, 304, 305, 306, 333, 334, 401, 406, 499. See the Curriculum page for the sequence in which courses should be taken. AREA OF CONCENTRATION: Education majors who select an area of concentration in French or Spanish are required to take the following twenty-four (24) credits: 201, 202, 203, 222, 242, 305 or 306, 334 and Methods 407 for K-8 Certification, or 409 for Secondary certification. MINOR: For a minor in French or Spanish, twenty four (24) hours are required: 201, 202, 222, 242, 305, 306, 334, and a 300 level or above literature course. BILINGUAL CERTIFICATE/NON-CERTIFICATE PROFESSIONAL COURSES: (See Departmental Offerings as listed) INDEPENDENT STUDY: Independent Study option is for students who hold Junior or Senior level status or teachers who wish to pursue a special interest topic within the discipline of Foreign Languages under the guidance of a Foreign Language faculty member. Course requirements include but are not limited to regular conferences with the faculty member, reading assignments, and completion of a comprehensive project or a 10-page research paper in the language of study for 399 and a 15-page research paper in the language of study for 499. Students must sign a contract agreeing to the course work requirements and must obtain the signatures of the consenting faculty member and of the Chairperson of the Department of Foreign Languages. FL 399 and 499 are the designated courses for Independent Study. FL 499 may also be taken for graduate credit. COLLEGE LEVEL EXAMINATION PROGRAM (CLEP): Any student who has completed two or more high school units of a foreign language is encouraged to take the CLEP exam. The department has established a policy as to the number of credits that can be awarded. The policy is as follows: Foreign Language majors may be awarded up to 12 credits. Non-majors who are required to take 12 hours of a foreign language may be awarded up to 9 credits. Non-majors who are required to take 6 hours of a foreign language may be awarded up to 3 credits. ORAL PROFICIENCY INTERVIEWS: Any student who has successfully passed a recognized Oral Proficiency exam such as the American Council on Teaching Foreign Languages (ACTFL) Oral Proficiency Interview (OPI) may be awarded credit as follows: Foreign Language majors may be awarded up to 9 credits. Non-majors may be awarded up to 6 credits. WAIVERS: The Department will consider a waiver of the prerequisite for a course when the student submits a request in writing and demonstrates proficiency in the area covered by the prerequisite.  

Graduate Programs in Education

  Faculty Joseph Falodun, Ph.D., Dean Norma K. Clark, Ph.D., Director of Graduate Programs Professors: Anaradha Dujari, Ed.D., Wilmington College (Educational Innovation and Leadership) Gholam Kibria, Ph.D., Southern Illinois University (Higher Education and Special Education) William J. McIntosh, Ed.D., Temple University (Science Education) Rayton Sianjina, Ph.D., University of Mississippi (Educational Administration/Technology) Associate Professors: Billie Friedland, Ph.D., West Virginia University (Special Education) Adjai Robinson, Ph.D., Columbia University (Early Field Experience) David A. Falvo,  Ed.D., West Virginia University (Instructional Technology, and Curriculum and Instruction) Assistant Professors: Chandra Aleong, Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania (Business Education) Everard Cornwall, Ph.D., University of Minnesota (Vocational and Technical Education) Rebecca Fox-Lykens, Ed.D., Wilmington College (Educational Leadership) Program Philosophy Purpose: Students will be prepared with the competencies to perform responsibilities related to their program area’s professional standards and certification requirements.    Human and physical resources are provided to insure a deep understanding of important facts and issues and to develop higher order thinking skills in an environment that promotes cooperation and tolerance.  Students have the ability to express themselves effectively in written and oral presentations and can use technology to enhance their teaching, communication and administrative functions. Admission and Degree Requirements All applicants must submit a completed University graduate program application, official transcripts of all academic work and three (3) letters of recommendation.  Some programs may have additional applicant requirements.  Application materials should be submitted to the Director of Graduate Studies, College of Education and Sports Sciences, Education and Humanities Building, room 112. All applicants must have earned a Bachelor’s degree from an accredited college or university or have completed prerequisite courses as designated by the Department of Education.  The quality of academic performance in undergraduate and graduate studies will be considered in evaluating applicants for admission to a graduate program  at Delaware State University.  All admission criteria must be satisfied prior to being granted degree candidacy. Applicants are required to take the general test of the Graduate Record Examination (GRE) or Miller Analogies Test (MAT).  Applicants are asked to provide evidence that they have taken or are scheduled to take one of these tests as part of the application process.  GRE and MAT scores submitted for application must have been taken no more than five (5) years earlier than the application date. Capstone Experience Graduate students must complete a Capstone experience as one of the exit criteria for award of the degree.   Each degree program defines the options available for the Capstone.  Options may include:  (a) comprehensive examination; (b) research thesis/dissertation; and/or (c) scholarly multi-media presentation.  Details about each option are described in detail in the Education Department’s Graduate Student Handbook. Graduate Program Options Delaware State University offers the following graduate degree programs in the following concentrations areas: Master of Arts in Teaching Master of Arts in Curriculum and Instruction Master of Arts in Educational Leadership Master of Arts in Special Education Master of Arts in Science Education Master of Arts in Adult Education and Basic Literacy Doctorate in Education (Ed.D) in Educational Leadership A certification only program in Administration and Supervision is also provided  

Introduction to Homeland Security

Introduction to Homeland Security flyer   Professional Development for Law enforcement personnel, Homeland Security and Delaware Emergency Management Agency. Five Week Online Course Address the function of the Department of Homeland Security, critical intrastate and asset protection as they relate to government, industry and the community. Compare National Security Policy before and after 9/11 and the formation of the Department of Homeland Security. Examine the use of intelligence to predict and prevent terror attacks. Examine cyber terrorism methods and strategies to prevent cyber threats. Describe the purpose, structure and function of the Incident Command System (ICS). Describe the ethical considerations involved in Homeland Security. $525 per attendee    Certificates available. Register with the Division of Adult and Continuing Education    302-857-6820.    

Drop-In Computer Lab

Jackye Fountain, Computer Specialist In addition to the Tutoring Center, a full service Computer Lab is also available in the same area. The computer lab is located in the William C. Jason Library Rooms 205 and 206. Jackye Fountain, Computer Specialist In addition to the Tutoring Center, a full service Computer Lab is also available in the same area. The computer lab is located in the William C. Jason Library Rooms 205 and 206. This lab provides the latest and most updated computer hardware and software at Delaware State University. It also provides students with dependable and knowledgeable staff ready to help with all computer related questions and problems. The lab provides ample seating for students who need to study as a group or individually. Additional computer related programs and services are provided on an as-needed basis. Computer Lab Hours Monday thru Thursday — 10:00 am – 10:00 pm Friday — 10:00 am – 4:30 pm Saturday CLOSED Sunday — 2:00 pm – 10:00 pm

Supplemental Instruction (SI) Program



Delaware State University
Supplemental Instruction
Academic Support Center
William C. Jason Library
Room 213
1200 N. DuPont Highway
Dover DE 19901-2277
Phone: 302-857-6387

Supplemental Instruction (SI) Program offers weekly study sessions to students taking “historically” difficult courses. The Supplemental Instruction (SI) Coordinator is responsible for all SI policies and program management. The SI leaders are Academic Support Center Student Employees who report to the SI Coordinator. The role of the SI Coordinator is that of facilitator, supervisor, instructor, and mentor for the SI Leaders. As such, the Coordinator will be available as the primary contact and resource person for SI Leaders, and is charged with supporting all educational activities associated with the SI program. Study sessions are led by SI Leaders who have excelled in or tested out of the targeted course(s). SI leaders attend SI Courses, lectures, participate in classroom activities, and even take course exams. During the study sessions, they teach learning and study strategies while working with students to interpret what has been read or heard, generate new ideas, and put content-related concepts into perspective. What SI leaders do NOT do is re-lecture or go beyond the content covered in class.    




Ms. Anna Cortese
William C. Jason Library
Room 213




Common Questions


Interested in being an SI

Fall 2012 SI vs. Non-SI