Dr. Cathery Yeh joined the Attallah College of Educational Studies in 2016 and teaches classes in the Teacher Education program. She earned her doctorate in education with a focus on learning, cognition, and development and an emphasis in Chicano/Latino Studies from the University of California, Irvine. Prior to joining Chapman, Dr. Yeh served as the Foundational Level Mathematics Program Coordinator in the College of Education at California State University, Fullerton. Dr. Yeh has taught at the undergraduate and graduate level, as well as courses on child development, mathematics content and methods, research methods, culturally responsive pedagogies, and multicultural education. Dr. Yeh’s scholarship is driven by her commitment to the improvement of educational opportunities for students, with a focus on students whose voices and identities have historically been marginalized by traditional schooling practices.
Dr. Yeh’s research looks specifically at issues of participation, power, access, and developing transformative spaces for learning in K-12 and college classrooms, with an emphasis on the role of teaching, teacher education, and leadership. Her current work examines approaches and practices in teacher education that foreground the importance of praxis and reflexivity in learning and teaching. Dr. Yeh is a member of the Paulo Freire Democratic Project and currently serves on the editorial board for Teaching Children’s Mathematics.
May 27, 2020 07:11 PM EDT
Catalyzing Change: An Overview of the 4 Key Recommendations for Early Childhood and Elementary Mathematics
Apr 30, 2020 07:11 PM EDT
Challenging Dis/Abilities: Leveraging the Potential of All Students as Math Problem Solvers
The programs of the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics present a variety of viewpoints. The content and views expressed or implied in these presentations should not be interpreted as official positions of the Council. References to particular commercial products by a speaker are not an NCTM endorsement of said product(s) and should not be construed as such. Any use of e-mail addresses beyond personal correspondence is not authorized by NCTM.