My teaching experience has shaped and strengthened my ideal for higher education: teach to inform and teach to inspire. A quote from Albert Einstein nicely subsumes my teaching philosophy– “Everything should be made as simple as possible, but not simpler.” In order to inform, teaching should be “simple” – knowledge needs to be conveyed in a smooth and efficient way. In order to inspire, teaching should never be “simpler.” An educator should foster critical thinking, encourage students to reach their full potential and enable them to appreciate the complexity of the world.


Undergraduate-Level Courses

Adjunct Instructor, Department of Communication, The College of New Jersey

Communication and Digital Advertising (Spring 2020)

  • Designing course objectives, syllabus, and lecture materials
  • Giving lectures on communication theories and concepts
  • Guiding students projects in designing digital advertising campaign

Department of Communication, University of Connecticut

The Process of Communication

Instructor of Record (Winter 2019 [Online], Summer 2017)

  • Cover topics of professional communication, group communication, organizational communication, persuasion, conflict, etc.
  • Design and make course modules and materials online

Research Methods in Communication

Teaching Assistant (Fall 2016, Spring/Fall 2017, Spring/Fall 2018, Spring 2019)

  • Teach discussion sessions
  • Instruct business proposal planning and writing

The Process of Communication

Teaching Assistant (Fall 2014, Spring/Fall 2015, Spring 2016)

  • Instruct and lead discussion sessions and grade written assignments/essays
  • Contribute exam/quiz questions and review course materials for exams with students

Graduate-Level Course

Department of Communication, Michigan State University

Applied Communication Research II, Teaching Assistant (Spring 2014)

Guest Lectures

Department of Communication, University of Connecticut

“Linear Regression Analysis” (04/2017)

  • Course: Research Methods in Communication (undergraduate course, 187 students)

“Digital Advertising—A Perspective from Current Trend and Ad Effects” (11/2017)

  • Course: Communication Processes in Advertising (undergraduate course, 33 students)

“Message Effects” (05/2017)

  • Course: Marketing Communication Research (graduate seminar, 8 students)

“Using SPSS for Data Analysis” (11/2018)

  • Course: Research Methods in Communication (undergraduate course, 163 students)
Thank-you Card from a Student
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