Back row left to right (A.Friedman, T. Wyatt, N.Naderi, D.Sheridan, D.Joseph)
Front row left to right (M.Kinzie, J.Schubart, C.Dudding, A.Gauthier, T.Scot)

Mable Kinzie, Ph.D., is an Associate Professor of Instructional Technology at the University of Virginia, where she has been recognized as an outstanding faculty member. She specializes in user-centered instructional design, based on needs assessment and validated through rapid prototyping. She has produced 40 instructional/interactive products and 30 publications, with products in use for adult/life-long learning, e-learning, K-12 education, and consumer/public health education, among other areas. Her work has earned awards for development
and scholarship. So far, she's found it's impossible to have too much fun.

Carol Dudding is coordinator of a distance education program in speech language pathology. She is also a doctoral student in the Instructional Technology program at the Curry School of Education, University of Virginia. Her primary interests are in the area of distance learning.

Adam Friedman is a graduate fellow in the Center for Technology and Teacher Education at the University of Virginia. He is in the Ph.D. program in Instructional Technology, and his main interest is integrating technology into the classroom. He is currently the coordinator for the Technology Infusion Project, through which he teaches EDLF 545, a technology course designed for pre-service teachers. He previously taught high school social sudies.

Adrienne Gauthier is a graduate student in the Instructional Technology program at UVa and a teaching assistant (2001-2002) in the Astronomy Department focusing on public outreach and education. During the Fall 2002-2003 year she will be working for Tim Slater at the University of Arizona on astronomy, teacher education, and distance learning projects as she finishes her M.Ed. at UVa.

Dolly Joseph is a graduate student in the Instructional Technology program at the Curry School of Education at the University of Virginia. She has a BA in Studio Art and a MT in Elementary Education. Dolly is interested using graphics and text in comic form to aid student's comprehension of content material.

Naysan Naderi is a graduate student in Instructional Technology at the University of Virginia. He has taught high school math and is working to help educators integrate technology and learning.

Tammy Scot is a Curriculum Technology Integration Partner for a Paul H. Cale Elementary School in Albemarle County where she serves as a resource to
teachers in integrating technology into their classrooms. She is also a graduate fellow in the Center for Technology and Teacher Education at the University of Virginia, teaching several university courses as she completes her doctoral degree in Instructional Technology.

Jane Schubart is a faculty member in the School of Medicine at UVa and also a Ph.D. candidate in Instructional Technology. Her experience and interests are in health services research, clinical informatics, and health education. In particular, she works with patients and families coping with serious chronic illness or cognitive impairment.

Dana Sheridan is a Doctoral student in Educational Psychology at UVa. She is also the Public Programs Coordinator at the Virginia Discovery Museum, a children's museum in Charlottesville, Virginia.

Tami H. Wyatt, MSN, RN, is the Teaching and Technology Consultant for the School of Nursing at UVa. She is currently completing a Masters degree in Instructional Technology and her Doctorate in Nursing Research at the University of Virginia. Tami's areas of research interests include the use of instructional technology in patient education with specific interests in digital storytelling and story writing to enhance health in children.

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Modified November 2002
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