Promotion Guidelines for Research Faculty
Scope of Guidelines
These guidelines specify criteria and procedures for the School of Public Service. They govern the promotion procedures for research faculty. The SPS Guidelines for research faculty promotion are aligned with University Research Faculty Policies and Procedures (Policy 5010) and with University Policy 7000 (Position Definition for Research Faculty). According to Boise State policy 7000 2.2.1E, Research Faculty positions are defined as follows:
- A faculty position in which the primary responsibility is research.
- A member of the research faculty contributes to the research mission of the university through the development of vigorous research programs involving projects that are of specified duration and operate under the terms of grants and contracts awarded to the university.
- Members of the research faculty are not eligible for tenure, may or may not have instructional responsibilities, and may serve on a wide range of academic or governance committees subject to policies of the department or research unit, the college, and the university.
- Titles in this category are assistant research professor, associate research professor, research professor, and distinguished research fellow.
Promotion decisions should be clearly tied to research faculty workloads. Research faculty workloads are determined by the research faculty’s supervisor, in consultation with the SPS Dean and SPS Faculty Directors, who track all SPS faculty workloads for the School.
I. Scholarly, Creative, and Research Activity
According to University Policy 5010, candidates eligible for promotion to the position of Associate Research Professor have been:
instrumental in establishing a research program characterized by significant external funding, primary author peer-reviewed publications, and (in some disciplines) the potential for generation of marketable intellectual property. Steady growth in research skills is easily documented by examining proposals and papers. Colleagues recognize the individual’s capacity for future leadership in the relevant discipline.
In addition to these university-level requirements, the School of Public Service (SPS) requires research success using an expanded definition of scholarship (see below). SPS includes a community of scholars who use varied modes of inquiry, communication, dissemination, and outreach. Successful candidates for promotion to Associate Research Professor must demonstrate substantive achievements under the expanded definition of scholarship described below, and there must be clear indications that success in research will continue and expand.
An Expanded Definition of Scholarship
The School of Public Service considers peer-reviewed research to be the foundational building block of a productive research career. When faculty members become recognizable experts whose work has been vetted by other experts in their fields, relevant public agencies are more likely to seek them out to help understand and solve pressing social problems. Research Faculty in SPS must therefore be engaged in peer-reviewed research and must secure grants and contracts.
The School of Public Service also values, encourages, and rewards high-quality public and professional scholarship. The college subscribes to an expanded definition of Boyer scholarship based in part on Ernest L. Boyer’s (1990) , which articulates the value of both scholarship of discovery (i.e., peer-reviewed research), and engaged scholarship (i.e., public service research). The School also recognizes a third category, that of “professional” scholarship. These three categories of scholarship are defined below.
Categories of Scholarship Defined
Peer-reviewed research is work evaluated by scholars prior to publication or grant funding. The principal audience of this work consists of academics and policy experts (e.g., high ranking civil servants in federal, state, and international agencies, as well as non-governmental organizations (NGOs)). Products typically include peer-reviewed journal articles, book chapters, grant proposals, and books (This may include scholarship of teaching and learning; see Appendix 4 for examples).
Public service scholarship is defined as work that has an intended audience outside of academia. The principal audience of this work includes civil servants, elected officials, citizens, NGOs, and other publicly engaged officials. Such scholarship may include work with community organizations or governmental agencies to address community problems or deficiencies. Products of public service scholarship may include program or policy evaluations, opinion surveys, new administrative procedures, grant or contract proposals, or provision of technical assistance. Evaluation of public service scholarship may include impact on the agency and/or community, scope of the project, originality of design and methodology, generalizability of the results, connection to a broader literature and/or theoretical frame, and visibility gained for the researcher, program, and School. It is the candidate’s responsibility to provide documentation to support such assessments.
Professional scholarship is defined as work done that advances an individual’s profession. This typically involves the publication of textbooks (aimed at students), as well as books and book chapters that are not peer-reviewed. Other evidence of professional research may include grant proposals, encyclopedia entries, law review articles, editorial reviews or introductions, conference proceedings, book reviews, and conference presentations.
Across disciplines, there are often differing conventions and norms for different types of publications and scholarly activities. It is incumbent upon the faculty member to articulate why certain forms of scholarship matter, or are counted in particular ways, in their area of study.
Criteria for Satisfactory Assessment in Scholarly, Creative and Research Activity
The School of Public Service has specific standards for each of the categories of scholarship defined above. For peer-reviewed research, Research Faculty promotion committees may weigh the number of publications, the quality of the venue where the research is published, and/or the impact of the publication on the subfield/field. For public service and professional scholarship, promotion committees may weigh the number and quality of publications submitted to agencies; and/or the impact on policy-making, administrative practice, and/or the visibility of the work. They will also consider other metrics of social impact (see Appendix 3 for ways to consider and address scholarly, research, and creative impact).
Research activity also includes internal and external funding, including funded and unfunded proposals and contracts. Promotion committees may weigh the number of proposals, the impact of the project, the amount of the award, the competitiveness of the funding partner, and the connection to the candidate’s scholarly identity. While unfunded proposals and contracts should be recognized for the time and effort it takes to make a long-term case for funding, funded proposals and contracts are most heavily weighted, and are required for successful promotion to Associate Research Professor.
The School recognizes that there is no single model that faculty members follow in pursuit of their professional goals. It is expected that faculty members’ discipline, subfields, career stages, and professional interests will influence their research agenda. For Research Faculty, it is also likely that research agendas will need to align to support the mission of the institute or center with which they are affiliated. Peer-reviewed scholarship is required by university policy and expected in the School. Public service and professional scholarship are not a university requirement but are also encouraged, valued, and consistent with the mission of the School. Therefore, while public service and professional scholarship can be used as evidence of research productivity, a candidate for promotion to Associate Research Professor cannot meet or exceed expectations in research with scholarship in these two categories alone.
Each faculty member’s combination of peer-reviewed, public service, and professional scholarship sits at different points on a continuum with no two combinations looking exactly alike. SPS Research Faculty will have different scholarly identities, strengths, and interests. It is the responsibility of the Research Faculty member in consultation with their mentoring committee and the Director of the Center or Institute with which they are affiliated to clearly define their scholarly identity and how it translates through their work, impact, and contribution.
Research Faculty may have teaching be a part of their workload, though this is not necessarily a requirement. If teaching is determined to be part of a Research Faculty’s base workload, then this section should be used by promotion committees to evaluate teaching.
Teaching in the School of Public Service is defined as traditional classroom instruction, online instruction, the direction of independent studies (undergraduate and graduate), the supervision of directed readings (undergraduate and graduate), the supervision of internships/field work (undergraduate and graduate), the overseeing/chairing of graduate student theses and dissertations, and serving on dissertation and thesis committees (see Appendix 2). As such, any credit-bearing course (either in a traditional classroom or a non-traditional classroom environment as listed above) constitutes teaching in the School of Public Service, though not all teaching counts towards one’s base workload (see SPS workload policy).
Criteria for Satisfactory Assessment in Teaching
Specific expectations for teaching in the School of Public Service pertain to teaching effectiveness and commitment to teaching. Research Faculty may show evidence of teaching effectiveness and commitment to teaching in the ways indicated below.
Teaching effectiveness may be demonstrated through the following:
- A pattern of positive official student evaluations, including quantitative scores and qualitative comments.
- A pattern of positive alternative teaching evaluations, including those completed by peers, program leads, and Center for Teaching and Learning (CTL) trained staff.
- A pattern of meeting or exceeding expectations for teaching in annual evaluations.
- A pattern of satisfactory assessments for teaching in Promotion Committee yearly evaluations.
- Annual faculty reports indicating efforts to improve teaching effectiveness (e.g., through use of innovative teaching designs, learning activities or technology use).
- Evidence of effective and/or innovative classroom and teaching tactics and strategies, including (but not limited to) syllabi, exams, assignments, etc.
- Teaching awards or nominations.
- Student’s ability to successfully complete a project (e.g. theses, dissertation, community project) that results in the student graduating or in a community impact.
- Other evidence of teaching effectiveness.
Commitment to teaching may be demonstrated through the following:
- Flexibility in accepting teaching assignments.
- Continuing professional development (e.g., participation in teaching conferences and workshops, development of technology skills pertinent to teaching, etc.).
- Academic mentoring (e.g., graduate students, McNair Faculty Mentor, Student Research Program Mentor, etc.).
- Self-assessment of teaching or a clearly defined plan to continually improve, through F180 self-assessments or other means.
- Willingness to develop new courses and/or to refine existing courses for individual programs, school-wide offerings, and university general education.
Research Faculty may have service be a part of their workload, though this is not necessarily a requirement. If service is determined to be part of a Research Faculty’s base workload, then this section should be used by promotion committees to evaluate service.
The School of Public Service recognizes three areas of service: professional service to the discipline, institutional service, and public or community outreach.
Criteria for Satisfactory Assessment in Service
Candidates may demonstrate a record of sustained, effective service and explain in their application for promotion how that service is related to University or School goals (see Appendix 5). Examples of service activities related to the three areas are as follows.
Professional Service to the Discipline includes contributions to discipline-related organizations at the local, regional, national, and international levels. Such activities may include:
- Holding office in a professional organization, organizing conferences or sessions, chairing sessions, and membership on a committee, task-force or board.
- Editorial or referee activities undertaken in the context of work done by professional organizations or by other academic institutions (e.g., editing a professional journal; reviewing manuscripts; serving as external reviewer for promotion, tenure, or scholarship applications).
- Serving as a team member on a program review (accreditation or certification).
Institutional Service may include committee, student recruitment, and advising work done on the Program, School, and University levels. Such activities may include:
- Serving on Faculty Senate
- Serving on the SPS or University Curriculum Committee
- Participating in Program Assessment Review
- Chairing and/or serving on search committees
Public or Community Outreach may include work that grows out of institutional programs and has the potential for positive effects on the community, the region, or beyond. Public or community outreach activities may include:
- Community engagement activities that involve the faculty member in partnerships with the community (e.g., jointly developed, financed, and administered projects that address issues of mutual concern and contribute to regional growth and development).
- Consulting work or technical advice (paid or unpaid) that benefits the community, University, School, and/or the discipline.
- Community outreach (e.g., discipline-related work in public education or awareness; referee work for community museums, galleries, publications, or competitions; discipline-related work with local schools; serving on local task forces or boards).
- Media contributions and public communication that involve the candidate in sharing their expertise with reporters from television, podcasts, blogs, newspapers, radio, and other media outlets who use that information to educate their respective communities about public and civic issues.
Candidates for promotion to Associate Research Professor may also serve in leadership positions within the School, depending on their workload agreements. Occupying administrative positions, such as those listed below, though not required for promotion to professor, strengthen the application.
In the School of Public Service, administration includes Faculty Directors, program coordinators/directors, center directors, and so on. This administrative category is separate from other service activities to align with SPS processes, including workload formation, goal setting, and evaluation activities.
V. Procedure and Process for Promotion
Composition of the Mentoring Committee and Role
Each Assistant Research Professor will be assigned a mentoring committee by their supervisor in consultation with the SPS Faculty Director(s). The mentoring committee for all research faculty should include at least 1) a director from one of the School’s Institutes or Center, 2) an administrative Director from the School (other than the Faculty Directors), such as the Research Director, Training Director, or Survey Director and 3) a tenured SPS faculty member.
The mentoring committee will fulfill two tasks: First, the committee will monitor the faculty member’s progress and provide advice and encouragement toward promotion. There are a variety of activities that the mentoring committee could engage in, including but not limited to:
- Mentoring on how to identify and apply for external funding from different sources, in line with the position description
- Candidates should work with their mentoring committees for guidance on how to communicate the contribution and impact of their scholarly activity, and how to develop a medium- and long-range plan for developing a research portfolio
- Making introductions to potential research partners and collaborators across campus or external to the university
- Mentoring on how to conduct peer reviewed scholarship, public scholarship, and professional scholarship
- Sharing expertise on how to work with community partners and to manage partnerships
- Feedback on strategies for journal targeting and placement
- Providing guidance on how to write promotion letters highlighting SPS and university policy
- If teaching, service, or administration is part of the faculty member’s workload, the mentoring committee may also provide guidance in those areas
Second, the mentoring committee will provide formal Progress Toward Promotion (PTP) annual reviews of the faculty member’s progress toward promotion beginning in their second year. These functions will happen both during in-person mentoring meetings and through the mechanism of the PTP review itself, which includes feedback from relevant faculty, as noted in the Procedure section below. Candidates should pay attention to mentoring committee feedback and annual reviews to indicate progress towards promotion, including what changes should be made, if any.
Faculty being reviewed will keep their electronic profile up to date (see below)—the system will be used to provide the mentoring committee with materials demonstrating teaching effectiveness and professional commitment to teaching (including teaching evaluations), scholarly/creative /research activities, service activities, and (when applicable) administrative responsibilities.
Promotion-eligible faculty have been assigned Mentoring Committee folders in the Google Drive; these folders can be accessed by the faculty member, Mentoring Committee members, and Faculty Director(s). In general, the requested materials align with what the candidate will submit for promotion so as to create efficiencies and save time. These folders should include the following, organized by sub-folder, and as PDFs:
- CV and position description (see Boise State policy 5010, 2.8.4)
- A 3-4 page cover letter, double-spaced, that details the faculty member’s scholarly profile, including their research philosophies and how their works contribute to their Center or Institute, the research community, and public service. Cover letters can be updated or removed at the discretion of the promotion-eligible faculty member.
- Yearly evaluations from Supervisor(s), which may include feedback from Faculty Directors, depending on workload assignments (e.g., if workload includes teaching)
- Previous Mentoring Committee letters
- Faculty 180 self-evaluations
- These should be organized into sub-folders marked “peer-reviewed scholarship,” “professional scholarship,” and “public service scholarship.”
- List of external funding generated, including title of award, funding body, award amount, year of award, and role in project. Appendix 1 provides guidance for how this information may be formatted.
- Student course evaluations if teaching is a part of workload. Appendix 2 addresses formatting of evaluations.
- Additional evidence of research productivity, teaching effectiveness, evidence of participation in service activities, and evidence of administrative responsibilities and accomplishments, if relevant. All documents may be kept in Google Drive from year to year, and updated as necessary.
- Two letters of support from at least two colleagues holding research or tenure-track faculty appointments at the University.
Mentoring Committee Letters
Progress Toward Promotion (PTP) reviews shall be both summative and formative in nature, and will review the faculty member’s accomplishments and future plans in relation to Boise State University Policy 5010 and 7000, the School of Public Service’s Promotion to Associate Research Faculty, and the faculty member’s individualized workload as guided by the electronic system for annual reviews.
The committee will prepare a substantive, thorough, and detailed assessment of progress toward promotion, including formative and summative assessments and feedback from other relevant faculty in SPS. This will be submitted to the faculty member, with a copy forwarded to the Faculty Director(s) for inclusion in the faculty member’s personnel file.
The Faculty Director(s) will review this assessment and the faculty member’s submitted materials, and provide feedback in writing before forwarding the materials to the Dean’s Office. The faculty member may attach a written response to this assessment, which shall also be placed in the personnel file if desired.
Mentoring Committee Chairs (assigned by the Faculty Directors) should place all Mentoring Committee letters in the Drive so that they are easily accessed by the Faculty Director(s), the promotion-eligible faculty member, and Mentoring Committee members. If weaknesses in the candidate’s profile are identified by the mentoring committee, the Faculty Director(s) shall assist the faculty member with developing and implementing a plan of improvement. The Faculty Director(s) are responsible for forwarding a copy of the PTP review (and any faculty member response) to the Dean’s office.
Fall Semester: Mentoring committee has informal mentoring meeting with faculty member, and Faculty Director(s) work with mentoring committee, program leads, and faculty member to determine who “relevant” research faculty or tenure-eligible/tenured faculty (see below) for the PTP review process will be. Relevant faculty are selected from the SPS, or from the disciplinary or thematic area of the faculty member. The list of relevant faculty for each promotion eligible faculty will be stored in Google Drive and may change as faculty evolve. A mentoring committee member, a supervisor, or the faculty member may request changes to the relevant faculty list by contacting the Faculty Director(s). The Director(s) will approve or deny the request. Changes will be made in the best interests of the faculty member, the integrity of the promotion process, and based on conversations among all relevant parties. If the faculty member is prevented from making a desired change to the committee they have the right to send a written appeal detailing the issue to the Associate Dean.
Spring Semester: Sequential steps are taken to populate the faculty member’s Google Drive folder and complete relevant evaluative steps as outlined here:
- Faculty member populates Google Drive with review materials.
- Mentoring committee reviews materials and drafts PTP review.
- Mentoring committee chair electronically circulates the faculty member’s 1) CV, 2) cover letter, and 3) the draft Mentoring Committee PTP review to all relevant faculty. The third and fifth year review bear special significance, as they mark opportunities to review the faculty member’s successes and shortcomings at critical moments on the path toward promotion.
- All relevant faculty meet and discuss the PTP review during the program’s annual PTP review meeting. If this meeting is the final meeting to be held before the school-wide tenure and/or promotion review, then a vote of all relevant faculty will occur.
- Mentoring Committee incorporates feedback from all relevant faculty, including results from the vote (when relevant) and drafts final PTP review.
- Mentoring Committee meets with faculty member to review the PTP review.
- Mentoring Committee submits final PTP review to Faculty Director(s).
- Faculty Director(s) write brief response to Mentoring Committee PTP review. The PTP review and Faculty Director response are then forwarded to the Dean’s office, which will manage the School-level tenure and/or promotion review process.
VI. Timeline for Promotion to Associate Research Professor
The following guidelines are drawn from University Policy 5010 and SPS promotion procedures.
Assistant Research Faculty must apply for promotion in their sixth year of service at the rank of
Assistant Research Professor, except in cases where previous years of service have been applied. Years of service from a previous institution may be accepted by the SPS Dean at the time of appointment; a maximum of two years of professional (nonacademic) experience may also be substituted for a maximum of two years of the required total years of experience. Assistant Research Faculty must be approved for promotion before the end of their sixth year of service or seek a new position within the university or elsewhere.
Promotion folder. Candidates for promotion should assemble a dossier for review by the SPS promotion committee that contains the materials outlined above; the Provost’s office also sends out guidance for the specific dossier to be submitted to their office.
Promotion committee. The SPS Promotion Committee for Research Faculty is composed of the existing Tenure and Promotion Committee for SPS, plus one Research Faculty of at least Associate Research Faculty rank from SPS, if possible, or from a related field. This Research Faculty member is a voting member on all Research Faculty promotion cases.
Spring before promotion:
- By April 1, candidate informs SPS Faculty Directors of plans to come up for promotion.
- April-May. Faculty Directors reach out to the candidate and mentoring committee asking each to provide 2 names of associate or full research faculty or tenured associate or full professors (or equivalent) as possible external reviewers. Faculty Directors then select 2 external reviewers from the submitted lists. Reviewers will receive 1) the candidate’s CV with links to publications, 2) the School’s Promotion policy for Assistant Research Faculty, and 3) a letter from the candidate explaining their scholarly identity and impact.
- By May 1, Faculty Directors identify at least two unbiased and highly qualified external reviewers from the relevant discipline and requests letters from them evaluating the candidate’s research record. External letters are due at the start of the upcoming fall semester.
Fall of promotion:
- By September 15: Candidate submits promotion folder to Mentoring Committee chair.
- October 1: After all relevant faculty meet to provide input, Mentoring Committee sends forward recommendation to the Faculty Director(s).
- October 15: Faculty Directors will consult with relevant program leads, Center Directors, or others familiar with the research faculty’s work while conducting their own review. They will then forward the promotion materials, with their recommendation, to the SPS T&P committee.
- December 1: Candidate notified of recommendation of School T&P committee. In the case of a recommendation to deny promotion, the candidate may request a meeting with the committee. The request must be made within five working days of the notification of denial and the meeting must occur within five working days of the request for a meeting.
- December 15: Materials and recommendation forwarded to the Dean.
- January 15: Dean notifies candidate of recommendation
- January 31: Dean forwards recommendation to Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs
- March 1: President notifies candidate of decision.
Appendix 1: Funded Research
|Funding Agency/Source||Project Title||Funding Amount||Award Status (Funded/ Pending/ Declined)||Project Role
(e.g., PI, Senior
Appendix 2: Teaching Activities*
|University Level||School Level||Program Level||Experiential|
|Foundational studies||SPS undergraduate core||Courses in program appointments||Skills learning workshops and courses|
|Venture college||SPS graduate methods sequence||Interdisciplinary teaching||Service learning|
|Guest lectures at |
Boise State (e.g.,
|Guest lectures||Guest lectures||Capstones with community partners and projects|
|Guest lectures at other universities or colleges||Content and skills workshops||Study abroad|
|PhD dissertation and thesis advising||Field schools|
|Master’s thesis/final project advising|
|* Illustrative but not exhaustive|
Below is the format template for presenting teaching evaluation quantitative results. A copy of this excel template will be placed in each tenure eligible faculty member’s Google Drive folder.
Appendix 3: Ways to Demonstrate and Communicate the Impact of Peer-Reviewed Scholarship, Public Service Scholarship, and/or Professional Scholarship*
- Cite impact or influence of the candidate’s scholarly work within their own disciplinary field through journal ranking, impact scores, and other metrics.
- Ability to capture awarded grants and contracts whether via internal or external funding.
- Show impact on advancing knowledge, new methodologies or significant changes to existing methods, public benefits of the research, and communication with and validation by peers (e.g., peer-reviewed articles).
- Show public scholar identity through a substantial profile of media coverage in areas of expertise.
- Document research and community engagement awards from academic, professional, government agency, and non-academic community.
- Demonstrate candidate’s efforts have been sustained and transformative for a professional association, government agency, or non-academic community.
- Evaluate one’s own public service research to include potential or actual impact on policies and practices.
- Provide quantitative evidence (e.g., increased production or widespread adoption of a product or technique) and/or qualitative evidence (e.g., reviews by knowledgeable scholars/critics and expressions of benefit or value by stakeholders and community partners).
- Describe evidence of candidate’s impact and/or contribution on clients, partners, or other collaborators (e.g., local or regional adoption of work, recommended best practices).
- Demonstrate impact of work that helped create new businesses, jobs, promotions, or leadership opportunities.
- Connect to teaching effectiveness in formats and settings outside the classroom, including the impact of learning on practice, application, and policy.
- Connect to service effectiveness in formats and settings outside the classroom
- Demonstrate impact of faculty member’s efforts to promote equity, inclusion, and diversity.
- Describe mutually beneficial community-university partnerships that address critical community needs.
- Document one’s contributions to large scale projects and grand challenges.
- Explain how interdisciplinary approaches helped address societal problems and challenges.
*This list is illustrative but not exhaustive. It is adapted from the University of Georgia’s Guidelines for Appointment and Promotion for Public Service and Outreach Faculty and from Boise State’s Human-Environmental Systems T&P Guidelines.
Appendix 4: Scholarly, Creative, and Research Activities*
|Peer-Reviewed Research||Public Service Scholarship||Professional Scholarship|
|Journal articles (e.g. field, discipline, pedagogy)||White papers, policy briefs, issue memos, technical reports||Journal articles, not peerreviewed (e.g. field, discipline, pedagogy)|
|Books||Books (i.e., trade books or books for popular audience)||Books, not peer-reviewed|
|Book chapters||Book chapters||Book chapters, not peerreviewed|
|Edited books||Edited books||Edited books, not peerreviewed|
|External funding: Funded or unfunded grants or contract proposals (e.g., NSF, DARPA, NEA, NIJ)||External funding: Funded or unfunded grant or contract proposal (e.g. city, state, federal, international contracts)||External funding: Funded or unfunded grant or contract proposals (e.g., professional organization grants)|
|Academic conference presentations||Academic or professional conference proceedings||Academic or professional conference proceedings|
|Local, regional, state, national, or international conferences on public issues||Book reviews|
|Online articles||Encyclopedia entries|
|Program or policy evaluations|
|Technical assistance, instruction, or training|
|*Illustrative but not exhaustive; This typology can be fluid and work could exist across multiple forms (e.g., technical report on a program evaluation can subsequently be presented at an academic conference and later be published in a peer-reviewed journal).|
Appendix 5: Service Activities*
Service to the Discipline
|Institutional Service: |
|Institutional Service: |
|Institutional Service: |
|Article/book reviews||Foundational Studies||SPS Research committee||Assessment and/or accreditation||Media events and coverage|
|Conference discussant/ moderator/ panel organizer||Faculty Senate and related sub-committees||SPS core evaluation committees||Curriculum development||Advisory boards and commissions|
|Search committees||Search committees||Search committees||Search committees||Selection and/or Search committees|
|Team member of a program review (accreditation or certification)||Internal Review Board||SPS Curriculum Committee||Internship||Blog posts|
|Student recruitment||Student recruitment||Student recruitment||Student recruitment||Student recruitment|
|Journal editor||University |
|Mentoring committees||Undergraduate student advising||Expert testimony|
|External reviewer for tenure and promotion||Graduate student advising||Guest lectures or invited talks/ panels|
|Interests groups||Concurrent enrollment||Osher Institute teaching|
|*Illustrative but not exhaustive|