Each semester, you are invited to attend and observe a class from a selection of over 20 courses that are made 'open' to UQ staff.

Search for courses using the filter below (e.g. type in the search bar: 'UQ2U' or 'blended learning' or 'active learning'). 

To make sure a course is not overly crowded and that observations happen during appropriate classes, please book your place through the following links. Check our FAQs if you have any questions, or contact us.

Open-courses-scheme

Search open courses by keyword(s) or title

AGRC1012 Food and Fibre Case Studies 1

Dr Ammar Abdul Aziz
School of Agriculture and Food Sciences

Course overview

  • Delivery: 3-hour weekly lecture and 2-hour weekly case studies or field visits
  • Level: undergraduate 1st year
  • Size: 90 students

AGRC1012 is an introductory agribusiness course. It is based on lectures, case studies and field visits.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: active learning – group participation – case studies – Gatton

I would like to think of the course as taking the student on a journey across the value chain and looking at agribusiness in general. We look at existing agribusinesses and in the last few weeks, it is all about developing their own agribusiness ideas.

Lecturer's short bio

Dr Ammar Abdul Aziz is a teaching and research academic and a Fellow of the Higher Education Academy. He would try just about anything to ensure that classes are interactive and engaging. A key focus in all his classes is about bridging the 'knowing-doing' gap.

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Lecture/workshop

  • Days and times: 1) Mon 8–11am 2) Wed 11am–2pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 3, 4, 8, 12
  • Location: Gatton Campus Management Studies Building # 8117, Room 117 and 118
  • Note: please call Dr Abdul Aziz in advance so that he can provide you with an overview of the session (+61 451 127 115)

ARCS2003 Forensics: The Archaeology of Death and Crime Scenes

Dr Glenys McGowan
School of Social Science

Course overview

  • Delivery: 2-hour weekly lecture and 1-hour weekly practical
  • Level: undergraduate 2nd year
  • Size: 79 students

ARCS2003 explores the place of archaeological techniques of search, recovery and analysis within a forensic context. It provides a practical introduction to human forensic osteology, field recording, analysis methods and data presentation.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: active learning – group participation

This course attracts students from different faculties and schools across the University. The challenge is to impart the course content while recognising the different knowledge and skill levels of the student cohort.

Lecturer's short bio

Dr Glenys McGowan is a teaching-focused academic who spends approximately 300 hours in the classroom each year. She teaches first and second-year undergraduate courses and honours coursework in archaeology. In 2016, she received the HASS Faculty Award for Teaching Excellence. Glenys employs object-based learning and authentic learning scenarios, and maintains student interest through the use of humour and popular culture references.

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Lecture

  • Days and times: Tue 8–10am
  • 'Open' weeks: 3–5, 8, 9, 11, 12
  • Location: Social Sciences Building #24, Room S402

Practical

  • Days and times: Wed 12–1pm, 1–2pm, 3–4pm, 4–5pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 8–11
  • Location: Michie Building #9 Room 325

ARCS2000 Science in Archaeology

Dr Glenys McGowan
School of Social Science

Course overview

  • Delivery: 1-hour weekly lecture and 2-hour weekly practical
  • Level: undergraduate 2nd year
  • Size: 63 students

ARCS2000 introduces students to the major scientific methods used in archaeology. It provides a practical introduction to sample taking, analysis methods and data presentation.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: active learning – group participation

This course teaches Arts students about the use of scientific techniques in archaeology. The challenge is to explain scientific instrumentation and the way they work in a way that is not confronting and ultimately leads to the students understanding the best applications of the techniques and some of the limitations to be aware of.

Lecturer's short bio

Dr Glenys McGowan is a teaching-focused academic who spends approximately 300 hours in the classroom each year. She teaches first and second-year undergraduate courses and honours coursework in archaeology. In 2016, she received the HASS Faculty Award for Teaching Excellence. Glenys employs object-based learning and authentic learning scenarios, and maintains student interest through the use of humour and popular culture references.

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Lecture

  • Days and times: Mon 12–1pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 5–7, 8, 9, 11, 12
  • Location: Sir Llew Edwards Building #14, Room 116

Practical

  • Days and times: Thu 10am–12pm, 1–3pm, 3–5pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 6, 11, 12
  • Location: Michie Building #9 Room 325

ARTT2103 Australia Pacific Indigenous Art

A/Prof Sally Butler
School of Communication and Arts

Course overview

  • Delivery: 2-hour weekly lecture/seminar and 1-hour weekly tutorial
  • Level: advanced undergraduate level (2nd or 3rd year)
  • Size: 60 students

ARTT2103 introduces students to indigenous perspectives as expressed through the art of Australian and Pacific Indigenous people. It applies the art to understanding cross-cultural perspectives and how Indigenous knowledge, history and identity navigate a dominant mainstream mindset in the 20th and 21st centuries.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: problem-led learning – cross-cultural critical thinking – visual literacy – active learning

I begin by informing students that this course is as much about them as it is about the content. We begin with some standpoint theory so that they are always thinking about how diverse cultural perspectives relate to them personally. Close observation is embedded into weekly online assessment and this leads to students finding their own way into artworks, finding their own questions, and developing their own opinions. I am not a guiding light in this course, but more of a weekly flashbulb in their face.

Lecturer's short bio

A/Prof Sally Butler is Associate Professor of Art History and currently HASS Deputy Associate Dean Academic (Students). Her research and teaching focus has mainly been in the area of contemporary Indigenous art, including a field school 2# subject to Central Australian art centres. Sally is a Senior Fellow of the HEA and has won teaching excellence awards.

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Lecture

  • Days and times: Mon 12–2pm
  • Open' weeks: 1–3, 5, 6, 9, 11, 12
  • Location: Sir Llew Edwards Building #14, Room 217

 

COMU1120 Media and Society

A/Prof Nicholas Carah
School of Communication and Arts

Course overview

  • Delivery: 2-hour weekly seminar and online Edge modules
  • Level: undergraduate 1st year
  • Size: 400 students (seminar groups of 100)

This blended course is designed to encourage the learner to examine and critically assess the relationship between media and society. They study how media and cultural industries shape our experience of the world.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: UQ2U – blended learning – collaborative seminars – online modules

The course uses a blended approach combining 2-hour collaborative seminars in groups of 100 with three co-facilitators. The seminars are a mix of lecture and group-based activities. The seminars are accompanied by modules on edX that include audio, video, and animation. The material on edX scaffolds the assessments.

Lecturer's short bio

A/Prof Nicholas Carah is a Senior Lecturer in the School of Communication and Arts. He teaches into the Digital Media major in the Bachelor of Communication. His research focusses on social media platforms, branding and culture.

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Seminar

  • Days and times: Mon 10am–12pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 1, 2, 4–7, 8, 9, 11, 12
  • Location: Hawken Engineering Building #50, Room S201
  • Note: A/Prof Carah asks that visitors email him beforehand so he can advise which seminars might be most appropriate depending on their interests.

EAC English for Academic Communication

Susan Gollagher
Institute of Continuing & TESOL Education

Course overview

  • Delivery: 2-hour weekly workshops
  • Level: undergraduate, postgraduate coursework, postgraduate research
  • Size: < 20 students

EAC develops the academic language and communication skills of students who have English as an additional language.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: active learning – peer review – genre analysis – grammar – vocabulary – formative feedback- – flipgrid – quizlet

EAL students may arrive at UQ having met the minimum language requirements for entry but with limited experience of Australian academic language or culture. EAC teachers collaborate with UQ academics to create EAC programs that support their students. You're welcome to observe how ICTE's language teachers help students develop their academic language and communication skills.

Lecturer's short bio

Susan Gollagher is Academic Manager for Concurrent Support at ICTE. She is an HEA Fellow who has been teaching academic English to diverse groups of students at universities around the world since 1992. Her committed team of language educators at ICTE have a mean average of 21 years teaching experience and are passionate about helping EAL students achieve their best at UQ.

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Workshop

  • Days and times: before mid-semester, up to 20 different EAC programs (generic or discipline-specific) are offered at different times and locations. Email Susan Gollagher to arrange an observation.

LAWS3101 Income Tax Law

Dr Thea Voogt
TC Beirne School of Law

Course overview

  • Delivery: 2-hour weekly lecture and 1-hour weekly tutorial
  • Level: undergraduate, final year Commerce students
  • Size: 300 students

LAWS3101 is an income tax law course, accredited by CA ANZ and CPA AU. It covers: Income Tax, Fringe Benefits Tax, Goods and Services Tax.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: 24/7 email inquiry – podcasts – blended learning – practical approach

The course uses a student-centred multimodal teaching strategy: self-paced learning, podcasts, a range of learning resources in a feed-back-feed-forward strategy. The centrepiece: a 24/7 email inquiry system, where responses are fed back to the entire cohort. Engaging, high-energy lectures that demonstrate law is essential to business decisions.

Lecturer's short bio

Dr Thea Voogt has won three UQ teaching awards. She teaches income tax law in large undergraduate groups, and corporate governance law intensively in small post-graduate groups. Thea is an inspiring, engaged teacher in LAWS3101. She brings complex Australian-specific legal content to life, proving that tax is never dull.

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Lecture

  • Days and times: Mon, 2–4pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 1–9, 11–13, with no lectures in Week 5 or Week 6, depending on the date of the mid-semester exam as set by Central Examinations
  • Location: Physiology Lecture Theatres Building #63, Room 348

MATH1050 Mathematical Foundations

Mr Michael Jennings
School of Mathematics and Physics

Course overview

  • Delivery: 3-hour weekly lecture, 1-hour weekly tutorial and 1-hour weekly contact
  • Level: undergraduate
  • Size: 500 students

An introductory course which covers fundamental mathematical concepts, useful to students in a wide range of discipline areas. It is the university's equivalent of Queensland high school Mathematics C.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: active learning – daily recaps – build on current knowledge – UniDoodle – UQ2U

Maths is learnt by doing. In this course, we use UniDoodle, an audience response system which lets students write equations and sketch graphs. This instantaneous feedback allows us to tailor the course appropriately.

Lecturer's short bio

Michael Jennings is an inspirational and dedicated teacher of mathematics at UQ. He teaches large first-year courses and uses his experiences in both secondary and tertiary systems to engage and inspire students. Michael has won five UQ teaching awards as well as two national awards. He is a Senior Fellow of the Higher Education Academy.

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Lecture 1

  • Days and times: Mon, 2–3pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 1–6
  • Location: Advanced Engineering Building #49, Room 200

Lecture 2

  • Days and times: Thu 1–2pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 1–6
  • Location: Abel Smith Lecture Theatre Building #23, Room 101

MATH1051 Calculus & Linear Algebra 1

Dr Poh Hillock
School of Mathematics and Physics

Course overview

  • Delivery: 1-hour weekly lectures, 2-hour weekly tutorial and 1-hour weekly computer practical
  • Level: undergraduate 1st year
  • Size: 1000 students

MATH1051 covers university-level mathematical concepts useful to students in a range of discipline areas, including mathematics, business, health sciences, science, applied science and engineering.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: blended learning – UQ2U – face-to-face workshops, interactive lectures

The course has a large collection of online learning resources. We also run many face-to-face initiatives during the semester. These include extra help sessions, support tutorials, exam revision classes, pre-semester workshops.

Lecturer's short bio

Dr Poh Hillock received her PhD from The University of Adelaide in the area of Convex Sets with Lattice Point Constraints. More recently, her interests have switched to the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning in mathematics. Poh is always on the lookout for practical ideas to help her first-year students learn mathematics. Poh has won three UQ teaching awards and a national teaching award.

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Lecture

  • Days and times: 1) Tue 1–2pm 2) Thu 10–11am
  • 'Open' weeks: 3–5, 7–9
  • Location: UQ Centre #27A, Room 220

METR4201 Control Engineering 1

Prof Ross McAree
School of Mechanical and Mining Engineering

Course overview

  • Delivery: 1-hour lecture, 2-hour workshop/tutorial and 2-hour practical in alternate weeks
  • Level: undergraduate Level 4
  • Size: 400 students

METR4201 introduces students to the formalisms, tools, and methodologies that form the foundations of control systems engineering.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: Blended learning – UQ2U – face-to-face workshops – interactive lectures

The course has a large collection of online learning resources.

Lecturer's short bio

Prof Ross McAree is the Head of the School of Mechanical and Mining Engineering. His interests are in robotics and automation including control engineering. His teaching philosophy is simple: be organised and authentic, craft good learning objectives (LOs), construct teaching activities to help students understand the LOs, rigorously assess student learning against the LOs; provide individualised feedback aligned to the LOs to help them address knowledge gaps; and have some fun along the way.

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Workshop 1

  • Days and times: Thu 8–10am, 2–4pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 1–7, 8–12
  • Location: Sir James Foots Building #47A, Room 341 Collaborative PC Room

Workshop 2

  • Days and times: Fri 12–2pm, 2–4pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 1–7, 8–12
  • Location: Sir James Foots Building #47A, Room 241 Collaborative PC Room

MGTS3301 Business Policy and Strategy

Dr Lee Jarvis
Business School

Course overview

  • Delivery: 3-hour weekly seminar
  • Level: undergraduate 3rd year
  • Size: 400 students (seminar groups of 100)

MGTS3301 provides a capstone experience in learning and applying key frameworks of strategic management.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: flipped classroom – active learning

We prepare students to reach their peak by coming together as a teaching team to determine necessary interventions which will enable individual students' learning acquisition. We aim to allow them to stretch their capabilities when participating in teams in the classroom.

Lecturer's short bio

Dr Lee Jarvis is a new staff member at UQ, with top-level publications in Management and Organization Theory.

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Seminar

  • Days and times: Mon 5–8pm, Tue 2–5pm, Wed 8–11am, Fri 11am–2pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 4–7
  • Location: Prentice Building #42, Room 212
  • Note: please introduce yourself to the lecturer on arrival

MKTG3961/7960 Commodities, Futures and Options

Dr Ammar Abdul Aziz
School of Agriculture and Food Sciences

Course overview

  • Delivery: 2-hour weekly lecture and 1-hour practical
  • Level: under and postgraduates (UG 3rd and 4th year)
  • Size: 35 students

The course offers students an introduction to the process of agricultural price risk management, both from the perspective of a farmer as well as a trading company. We will investigate the various tools available to agribusiness managers to manage price risk and develop a framework for these managers to develop a price risk management strategy. In addition, you will be given an opportunity to utilise these tools through an online trading desk, to manage the price risk associated with wheat production.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: active learning – Gatton

The students are given the theoretical background of options and futures. To solidify the understanding of the relevant concepts, I use simulations to enable the students to test their understanding and apply the knowledge gained in a real world setting.

Lecturer's short bio

Dr Ammar Abdul Aziz is a teaching and research academic and a Fellow of the Higher Education Academy. He would try just about anything to ensure that classes are interactive and engaging. A key focus in all his classes is about bridging the 'knowing-doing' gap.

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Lecture

  • Days and times: Wed 9–11am
  • 'Open' weeks: 2–4, 7, 9, 10, 12
  • Location: Gatton Campus Management Studies Building #8117, Room Collaborative PC Room 117 and 118
  • Note: please call Dr Abdul Aziz in advance so that he can provide you with an overview of the session (+61 451 127 115)

Simulation

  • Days and times: Wed 11am–12pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 2–7, 8–11
  • Location: Gatton Campus Management Studies Building #8117, Room Collaborative PC Room 117 and 118
  • Note: please call Dr Abdul Aziz in advance so that he can provide you with an overview of the session (+61 451 127 115)

MKTG7961 Agribusiness Marketing

Dr Phil Currey
School of Agriculture and Food Sciences

Course overview

  • Delivery: 2-hour weekly lecture and 3-hour weekly tutorial
  • Level: postgraduate
  • Size: 18 students

This course examines the principles of marketing and provides practical examples of how those principles should be and are applied by Australian agribusinesses.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: learning-centred model – Gatton

The first week is spent exploring how students learn and discovering why the course is presented in the way it is. Students attend the lecture that introduces the topic, then self-direct study until the tutorial when they discuss practical applications of the theory being discussed during the week in small groups.

Lecturer's short bio

Students appreciate the practical industry experience that Phil Currey brings into the classroom and the relaxed style with which he engages with students. He joined UQ with more than 30 years of agribusiness experience as a management consultant specialising in agribusiness marketing and as a senior executive in national and multinational agribusiness organisations.

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Lecture

  • Days and times: Tue 12–2pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 1–7, 8–13
  • Location: Gatton Campus Management Studies Building #8117, Room 116

Tutorial

  • Days and times: Thu 8–11am
  • 'Open' weeks: 1–7, 8–13
  • Location: Gatton Campus Plant Industries Building #8111, Room 201

PHRM2040 Drug Discovery A1

Dr Jacqueline Bond
School of Pharmacy

Course overview

  • Delivery: 2 x 1-hour lectorial (weekly) and 2 optional workshops
  • Level: undergraduate
  • Size: 160 students

This course provides an overview of the modern drug discovery process and introduces students to the foundational principles of medicinal chemistry.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: active learning – lectorial – UQ poll – visualiser – PACE

Lectorials (i.e. combination of traditional lectures interspersed with active learning e.g. polling, chemical drawing and nomenclature problems, live annotation of PowerPoint notes with chemical structures). Main teaching tools used are UQ poll and visualiser (document camera). Optional workshops (in the lecture hall) run in Q&A format to assist preparation for mid-semester exam.

Lecturer's short bio

Dr Jacqueline Bond is an award-winning teacher who describes herself as a 'curriculum junkie'. Her research includes a wide range of topics in pharmacy education. She became a Senior Fellow of the HEA in 2017.

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Lectorial

  • Days and times: Mon 9–10am, Tue 1–2pm
  • Open' weeks: 2–5, 12
  • Location: PACE Building #0870, Room 5061
  • Note: PACE is located in Woolloongabba

POLS1501 Introduction to Peace & Conflict Analysis

Dr Seb Kaempf
School of Political Science and International Studies

Course overview

  • Delivery: 2-hour weekly lecture and 1-hour weekly tutorial
  • Level: undergraduate 1st year
  • Size: 200 students

An introduction to different theories and approaches associated with the causes of war, ethnic cleaning, violence and genocide and approaches to managing, resolving, and ending conflict.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: interactive student-driven tutorials

Lectures to spark fascination of the topic, followed by in-depth readings and engagement, then discussed in tutorials. This looks like a classical structure, but the delivery of lectures and tutorial activities are very innovative.

Lecturer's short bio

Dr Seb Kaempf is a senior lecturer in Peace and Conflict Studies. He is the convener of the MOOC 'MediaWarX' and has won UQ and national awards for teaching excellence.

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Lecture

  • Days and times: Thu 12–2pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 1–4, 6–10, 12, 13
  • Location: Parnell Building #7, Room 222

SCIE1000 Theory & Practice in Science

Prof Tim McIntyre and Dr Sara Herke
School of Mathematics and Physics

Course overview

  • Delivery: 3 x 1-hour weekly lectures and 2-hour tutorials
  • Level: undergraduate 1st year
  • Size: 1000+ students

SCIE1000 introduces students to the broad range of mathematical, analytical, conceptual and computational tools employed by scientists to develop, analyse and interpret models of scientific processes.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: active and blended learning – peer instruction

SCIE1000 is simultaneously taught by two academic staff members, one with strengths in mathematics and the other with strengths in science. This allows interaction and promotes discussions between the two staff members and the students.

Lecturer's short bio

Prof Tim McIntyre and Dr Sara Herke each take an enthusiastic approach to delivering their classes. Prof McIntyre is the recipient of a number of UQ and national teaching awards and Dr Herke is a recent Faculty of Science teaching award winner and has experience with developing online material including mathematics videos with high viewing rates on YouTube.

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Lecture

  • Days and times: 1) Tue 12–1pm, 2) Thu 4–5pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 1–5, 8–13
  • Location: Advanced Engineering Building # 49, Room 200
  • Note: the course is taught in two streams. These classes refer to Stream 1 which is taught by Prof McIntyre and Dr Herke.

SOSC2288/SOSC7288 Community Development: Local and International Practices

Dr Lynda Shevellar
School of Social Science

Course overview

  • Delivery: 4-hour weekly workshop
  • Level: under and postgraduates (double-badged course with both cohorts in one class)
  • Size: <50 students

SOSC2288/SOSC7288 introduces students to the basic approaches, methodologies and techniques of community development within a broader framework of approaches to international development.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: student-centred learning – student-as-teacher/facilitator – active teaching

While modern teaching strategies emphasise participation, our key focus is often on extraverted highly visible and vocal methods of engagement. I am interested in how we cater for the less vocal, less visible members of our student community and what participation in education might mean for more diverse student populations.

Lecturer's short bio

Dr Lynda Shevellar has been teaching, training and working in community development for 30 years, the last 10 at UQ. She has won an early career teaching award, and a UQ Award for Teaching Excellence. Lynda is a Fellow of the Higher Education Academy and has published in a range of journals on her experiments in teaching.

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Workshop

  • Days and times: Fri, 3–7pm
  • 'Open' weeks: Weeks 1–7, 9–10
  • Location: Steele Building #03, Room 329
  • Notes: Weeks 1–4 will be most useful to you (before student presentations begin in-class). Please introduce yourself to the lecturer on arrival. Please note you will be expected to participate in activities and discussions.

SPCH2106/SPCH7820 Phonological Disorders & Clinical Practice / Articulation and Phonological Disorders and Clinical Practice

Dr Anne Hill
School of Health and Rehabilitation Sciences

Course overview

  • Delivery: 2 x 2-hours lectures per week
  • Level: 2nd year undergraduate and 1st year graduate entry masters
  • Size: approx 130 students in total

These courses teach foundation skills for speech pathology practice in the assessment and management of speech sound disorders in children.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: active learning – case-based learning – flipped classroom

These courses are taught with clinical practice in mind (i.e. what students need to know to competently practise as clinicians). Lectures/interactive class activities are designed with a developmental approach to learning and incorporate many examples from the lecturer's own background in clinical practice. Clinical problem-solving is a focus.

Lecturer's short bio

Dr Anne Hill is a paediatric speech pathologist who has been teaching within the UQ speech pathology programs for over 15 years. Anne’s excellence in teaching has been recognised with school, faculty and UQ Teaching Excellence awards. Anne’s innovations in teaching focus on the use of simulated learning environments and interprofessional education.

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Lecture 1

  • Days and times: Mon 4–6pm
  • 'Open' weeks: Weeks 1–7, 8–13
  • Location: Hawken Engineering Building #50, Room T103

Lecture 2

  • Days and times: Mon 4–6pm
  • 'Open' weeks: Weeks 1–7, 8–13
  • Location: Forgan Smith Building #1, Room E215

TOUR7052 Travel Distribution and Transport Systems

A/Prof Pierre Benckendorff
Business School

Course overview

  • Delivery: online lectures and 2-hour workshop
  • Level: postgraduate
  • Size: approx 120 students

This course focuses on the flow of information and people in the travel and tourism industries. Learners develop an advanced understanding of the distribution and management of the travel and transport sectors of the tourism industry.

Teaching tools and techniques

  • Keywords: blended learning – flipped classroom – Padlet – problem-based learning – simulation

This course has been developed using a 'flipped teaching' model. Content is delivered using a series of 10-20 min videos. Learning technologies are used to leverage learning during class time, so the lecturer can spend more time interacting with students instead of delivering content. Students also work in teams to create and run an airline using an online simulation.

Lecturer's short bio

A/Prof Pierre Benckendorff is an award-winning teacher who has completed a number of nationally funded teaching and learning projects. He publishes regularly on pedagogy and assessment and is a Senior Fellow of the HEA with a diverse range of current research interests.

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Workshop

  • Days and times: Tue and Thu 11am–1pm
  • 'Open' weeks: 2–5, 8–10
  • Location: Sir James Foots Building #47A, Room 341