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Services for Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics Education (STEM) include:
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Elaine Hampton, Ph.D., retired Associate Professor and Department Chair of Teacher Education at The University of Texas at El Paso (UTEP), was a fellow at the NSF evaluation training at Western Michigan University, has evaluated education-related grants at New Mexico State University and University of Texas at El Paso, and has worked closely with evaluators on large projects including New Mexico’s NSF State Systemic Initiative, New Mexico’s Collaborative for Excellence in Teacher Education, and UTEP’s Teachers for a New Era.
Mixed methods research on effects of the high-stakes testing in Angela Valenzuela’s, Leaving Children Behind: Why Texas-Style Accountability Fails Latino Youth. Examined concept development for young children in dual language science classrooms. Qualitative studies in schools in communities in Mexico where families have relocated to work in U.S. factories and the added stress placed on those schools.
External Evaluator Ngage New Mexico Education Initiative for Doña Ana County, NM. W.K.Kellogg Foundation funded program.
Project Evaluator UTEP NSF 10-561 GSE/RSE Latinas in Computer Science and Engineering,
Project Evaluator UTEP NSF 12-525 Robert Noyce Teacher Scholarship Capacity Building: Preparing Teacher-Engineers for21st Century Engineering
CoPI and Curriculum Writer for UTEP-CERM/EPISD Buen Ambiente, Buena Salud, US‐Mexico Border Environmental Education, Outreach and Support Program
Project Evaluator NMSU NSF NOYCE Teacher Scholarship. NMSU STEM Education Outreach Center.
Hampton, E. (2004). Standardized or sterilized? In Angela Valenzuela (Ed.), Leaving Children Behind: Why Texas-Style Accountability Fails Latino Youth, (pp. 179-200). Albany, NY: State University of New York Press.
Hampton, E., Lee, W.Y., Keele, K., and Wallace M. (2009). Plastics in the environment: a jigsaw learning activity. NSTA Science Scope 32 (7), p. 56-61.
Hampton, E. and Reyes, R. (2008). Sick children, alternative assessments, and what happens at home during testing time: Mexican-American voices in educational policy. Journal for Border Education Research 7 (1), p. 29 – 40.
Giza, B.H., Hampton, E., Robertson, W. (2006). Implementing the Texas Master Science Teacher Program. The Texas Science Teacher. Fall 2007.
Hampton, E. & Rodriguez, R. (2005). Science concept learning in a dual language setting. The TABE Journal, 8(1), 36-50.
Hampton, E. and Cashman, T. (2004). The highly questionable, “Highly Qualified” label. Action in Teacher Education, XXVI(2), 15-23.
Hampton, E. (2004). Globalization legacy: A view of U. S. factory involvement in Mexican education. Multicultural Education Magazine, 11(4) 2-11.
Hampton, E. (2004). Education in the corporate wake. Proceedings of the First Binational Symposium of Education Researchers. Mexico City, April 2004. Available on the Symposium website at: http://simposio.asu.edu.
Hampton, E., Liguori. O, & Rippberger, S. (2003) Binational border collaboration for teacher educators. Multicultural Education Magazine, 11(1), 2-10.
Hampton, E and Abarca, Merideth (Summer 2002). Sor Juana: Woman of Inquiry. Electronic Journal of Literacy through Science. Available at http://sweeneyhall.sjsu.edu/ejlts/archives/feminism/index.html
Hampton, E. & Rodriguez, R. (2001). Inquiry science in bilingual classrooms. Bilingual Research Journal (24)4, 461-477.
Rincones, R., Silva, C., & Hampton, E. (2008). “Teaching for the Factory: Neolibralism in Mexican Education.” In Weiner, Lois (Ed.) The global assault on teaching, teachers, and their unions. Palgrave McMillan Publishing.