The Graduate Group in Science and Mathematics Education (informally know as SESAME) is an interdisciplinary graduate program leading to a doctoral degree in science, mathematics, or engineering education. The program is designed to produce graduates who have advanced expertise in a scientific discipline as well as in educational theory and research methodologies.
This Graduate Group was established so individuals with training or experience in a mathematical, scientific, or technical discipline could pursue advanced studies focused on educational issues in these disciplines. SESAME produces scholars who can communicate effectively with scientists and engineers as well as with educational researchers and practitioners. SESAME students are expected to obtain at least masters-level competency in their mathematical or scientific discipline.
The Online Graduate Application to apply to the Interdisciplinary Ph.D. in Science and Mathematics Education is now available. We encourage you to read our application instructions thoroughly and begin your application early.
Dor Abrahamson, Associate Professor, Graduate School of Education
Alice Agogino, Professor, Mechanical Engineering
Anne Baranger, Adjunct Professor, College of Chemistry and Lecturer SOE
Andrea A. diSessa, Professor, Graduate School of Education
Michelle Dousky, Lecturer, Chemistry
Armando Fox, Professor, Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences
Robert Full, Professor Integrative Biology
Bernard R. Gifford, Professor, Graduate School of Education
Lloyd Goldwasser, Lecturer, Graduate School of Education
Kris Gutiérrez, Professor, Graduate School of Education
Terry Johnson, Associate Professor Bioengineering
Arash Komeili, Associate Professor, Plant and Microbial Biology
Marcia C Linn, Professor, Graduate School of Education
Zachary Pardos, Assistant Professor, Education and School of Information
Michael A. Ranney, Professor, Graduate School of Education
David Romps, Professor Earth and Planetary Sciences
Alan Schoenfeld Professor, Graduate School of Education and Department of Mathematics
Angelica Stacy, Professor, College of Chemistry
Michelle Wilkerson, Assistant Professor, Graduate School of Education