The Multicultural Education Certificate prepares educators to take on leadership roles for social change. Areas of focus include: multicultural curriculum development; differentiated instruction for English learners, culturally and linguistically diverse students and students with special needs; and working collaboratively with families and communities.
Dr. Ana Hernández is Associate Professor of Multilingual and Multicultural Education and Coordinator of the Bilingual Authorization Program, Dual Language Certificate, and Multicultural Specialist Certificate in the School of Education. She earned a doctorate in Educational Leadership from the Joint Doctoral Program at the University of California in San Diego and CA State University San Marcos. Her research examines issues of equitable teaching practices and cross-cultural competence in dual language education. Dr. Hernández taught for 32 years in California public schools as a bilingual/dual language teacher in grades K-8th. She is one of the founders of the Association for Two-Way and Dual Language Education (ATDLE) and served as the President of the organization for four years and a board member for over 10. In addition, Dr. Hernández is a national trainer for dual language programs and involved in bilingual teacher preparation through Global Learning Networks.
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Annette M. Daoud is a professor of Multicultural / Multilingual Education in the School of Education at California State University San Marcos. She teaches a class in the Single Subject Credential Program focused on teaching credential candidates how to teach content and English language development to their middle and high school English learners, and also teaches multicultural education courses at the undergraduate and MA levels. Dr. Daoud is the author of Middle and High School English Learners and the Common Core: Equitable Instruction in Content Area Classrooms (2015, Pearson). Her research agenda includes improving the educational experiences of secondary English learners as well as issues of social justice and equity in teacher education. Dr. Daoud serves as the principal investigator on a grant, Leading and Learning: Supporting English Learners with Effective Teacher Preparation and Professional Development funded by the Office of English Language Acquisition in the US Department of Education.
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Dr. M. Garrett Delavan received his doctorate in Language, Culture and Curriculum at the University of Utah. He also holds an M.A. in Linguistics with an emphasis in bilingual education. He has 17 years of experience as a public school teacher in the Salt Lake City School District. He has taught English as a second language at the adult, high school, and intermediate levels. He has taught business information technology to adults and high school students. He taught Spanish at the middle school level for the nine years prior to joining the faculty of CSUSM. His research interests are equity in dual language education policy, social justice content in language teaching, and privatization/charterization of education.
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John Halcón is a Full Professor in Multilingual/Multicultural Education in the School of Education at CSUSM. He received his Ph.D. In Educational Leadership: Program of Organizations and Policy Studies with a specialization in the development of Bilingual Bicultural Education Programs. Before joining CSUSM, Dr. Halcón worked as a Research Assistant at WICHE (the Western Interstate Commission for Higher Education) for 1 1/2 years, and became a tenured Professor of Education at the University of Northern Colorado in Greeley. While there, he became Special Assistant to the President for Diversity for a year. Dr. Halcón left for two years to help open CSU Monterey Bay where he was Special Assistant to the Provost. After two years, Dr. Halcón returned to Colorado. Upon his return to UNC, Dr. Halcón developed and implemented an on-line MA program in Bilingual Bicultural Education with a $1.5 million dollar grant to train MA students and to implement technology into the classroom. Dr. Halcón came to CSUSM in the Spring of 2002.
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Dr. Grace P. McField is an Associate Professor of Multilingual and Multicultural Education at California State University, San Marcos. She received her B.A. in Rhetoric with a minor in Education from UC Berkeley, an elementary teaching credential and M.Ed. from UCLA, and a Ph.D. in Curriculum and Instruction with an emphasis in Language, Learning and Literacy from the University of Southern California. Previously, she taught in the department of Asian American Studies at California State University, Northridge; multilingual and gifted children in U.S. public schools; and ESL/TOEFL in South Korea. She served for 10 years on the board for Partners for Africa, a faith-based nonprofit organization she co-founded that works to provide hunger, literacy, and life skills outreach programs in the shantytowns of Cape Town, South Africa. Select highlights of Dr. McField’s work include, The Miseducation of English Learners, California's Opportunity (2015), and What Works for English Learners? (2015).
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