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MassBay Community College
Wellesley, MA

NEMATYC 2010 was held at MassBay Community College, Wellesley, MA on Friday and Saturday, April 9, 10, 2010. The conference had been held at MassBay in 1979 and 1990 also. The theme was "Connections". The conference chair was Meredith Watts of MassBay. Besides a great program, attendees heard great plenary talks on Friday evening and at lunch on Saturday.
Montage of Pictures of conference
 Conference Photos

Conference Chair
Meredith Watts, MassBay Community College

Executive Committee 2009 - 2010

Title Name Affliation
President Carol Henry Middlesex Comm College
Vice President Judy King NH Technical Institute
Past-President Andrew Perry Springfield College
Secretary Dora Ottariano Middlesex Comm College
Treasurer Lauren Brewer Springfield Tech Comm College
At-Large Member
Mary Kehoe Moynihan Cape Cod Comm College
At-Large Member Dave Henry Bristol Comm College
At-Large Member Mary Sullivan Massasoit Comm College
At-Large Member Meredith Watts Mass Bay Comm College
Newsletter Editor Phil Mahler Middlesex Comm College
Newsletter Production Editor Judy Carter North Shore Comm College
Student Math League Awards Coordinator Lois Martin Massasoit Comm College
Webmaster Rick Butterworth Massasoit Comm College
2010 Conference Chair Meredith Watts Mass Bay Comm College
2009 Past-Conference Chair David Cox So. New Hampshire University
2009 Past-Conference Chair Alec Ingraham So. New Hampshire University

Unofficial Minutes
NEMATYC Annual Meeting
MassBay Community College
April 10, 2010

The meeting was convened at 4:00 PM by Carol Henry, NEMATYC President.  Carol thanked the participants for coming to the conference and thanked Meredith Watts for chairing the conference.

1.    Secretary’s Report (Dora Ottariano)

A motion was made to accept the Secretary’s Report of April 25, 2009.  The motion then passed.

2.    Treasurer’s Report (Lauren Brewer)

Lauren was not able to attend the conference and sent the treasurer’s report.  The balance as of April 10, 2010 is $7,650.54.  $1100 was transferred from savings to checking to pay for the Student Math League awards.  A motion was made to accept the treasurer’s report and it passed.  At this time, Carol Henry announced that approximately $500 was raised at this conference for Student Math League awards through the raffles.  She thanked everyone who donated a raffle item.

3.    Executive Board Elections (Andrew Perry, Chair)

The following slate was presented by the nominating committee:
  1. President                       Two Year Term
    Mary Kehoe Moynihan

  2. Vice President                Two Year Term
    Meredith Watts

  3. Secretary                        Two Year Term
    Marsha Pease

  4. Treasurer                        Three Year Term
    David Cox

  5. Member-At-Large            Two Year Term (two to be elected)
    Robert Cantin
    Judy King

  6. Member-At-Large            One Year Term (one to be elected, replacement)
    Dora Ottariano
Nominations were welcomed from the floor and there were none.  Voting then took place.  Andrew Perry announced the results.  See list above.

4.    Student Math League Awards (Lois Martin)

Lois announced the individual top scorer award winners in order alphabetically by school.  We now have eleven schools participating.  The $100 awards were given to:

Matthew Silva Bristol Community College
Morgan Opie Cape Cod Community College
Zachary Brians Greenfield Community College
Greg Kaminsky Holyoke Community College
Heather Bond-Beeloo    Massasoit Community College
Jasmin Patel Middlesex Community College
Aryoung Choi Mt. Wachusett Community College
Rudra Timsina NHTI- Concord’s Community College
Giang Nguyen North Shore Community College
Yulia Goltsova Southern Maine Community College
Travis Taft Springfield Technical Community College

After accepting the award on behalf of her student, Judy Carter thanked NEMATYC for supporting the SML student awards.

5.    Discussion:  Should we accept paid advertisements to be placed in the NEMATYC newsletter?

Carol Henry led the discussion.  She stated that a member of NEMATYC had approached the Executive Committee about placing an ad in the Newsletter.  Comments included the following:
  • If we charge for ads, there will be more money for the SML awards
  • If we go green with the newsletter, we may not need paid advertisements
  • If we accept ads, then we will need to come up with a policy
  • If we don’t need the money, they why bother
  • Can’t depend on the income from the ads
  • Why shouldn’t we accept ads?  Any money is good
  • We should entrust the Newsletter Editor to accept ads
  • We probably would not get inappropriate ads
  • The original proposed ad was of interest to the membership
  • How much money should we charge?
  • Would reading ads in the newsletter bother anyone?
An official poll was taken from the membership at this meeting and the majority agreed that ads should be accepted in the newsletter.  The Executive Committee will set a policy at their next meeting.

The next discussion that took place was about suggestions for continued funding of the Student Math League Awards.  It was suggested that we continue to hold a raffle at the annual conference and look into paid advertising in the Newsletter.

6.    Announcements
  1. MAC Middlesex Community College (Carol Hay)

    Carol Hay spoke about the Summer Institute to be held from August 16th to August 18th at the John Carver Inn in Plymouth, MA.  She said to either e-mail her or talk to her after the meeting if anyone was interested in participating in MAC.
  2. Carol Henry then called up Meredith Watts and thanked her for all of hard work for putting the conference together.  Bob Cantin then presented Meredith with a gift.
  3. AMATYC 2010 in Boston November 11th to November 14th (Jack Keating)  A short meeting of the local events committee was suppose to take place after this business meeting, but it took place as part of the business meeting.

    Jack thanked Lois Martin for her research on shirts.  The shirts would visibly show who the local events committee members are and the attendees would know who they could ask for help.  Some shirts were then displayed and a vote took place to choose a shirt.  Jack offered to buy more tri-corner hats for people to wear at AMATYC Boston.  He stated that the table favors will be can openers. Lindt chocolates, that Roberta Kieronski was able to get for free, will also be table favors.  The Marriott is allowing chocolates, but no other outside food or drinks.  On November 9th  beginning at 1 PM, faculty from Middlesex Community College will stuff bags at the Marriott.  The local events committee will be running the Internet and Hospitality Room.  It will be open on the following days and times:  Wednesday, November 10th from 4 PM to 10 PM, Thursday, November 11th from 9 AM to 2 PM and from 8 PM to 10 PM, Friday, November 12th from 11 AM to 4 PM, and on Saturday, November 13th from 11 AM to 3 PM.  If anyone would like to be a part of the local events committee, email Jack Keating.  Jack thanked Carol Henry and Judy King for proofreading the articles Jack had to write for the brochures.
  4. NEMATYC 2011

    It was announced that the annual NEMATYC 2011 Conference will be held at Cape Cod Community College.  Mary Moynihan will be chairing this event.
7.    Other New Business

Carol Henry thanked Rick Butterworth for redesigning the NEMATYC website.

A proposal was made to create a Facebook page for NEMATYC.  A discussion then took place and it was decided to continue this discussion at the Executive Committee meeting.

8.    Raffles

Meredith Watts and Bob Cantin handed out the door prizes.

Carol Henry asked that a big round of applause be given to Judy Carter who is stepping down from the Newsletter Production Editor position that she has held for many years.

The meeting was adjourned at 5:00 PM.

Respectfully submitted,

Dora Ottariano


Bank Account Balance, April 10, 2010 Checking: $ 864.85
*Savings: $ 3387.51
CD: $ 3398.18
TOTAL: $ 7650.54
Interest: (To Savings) $ 4.87
Interest: From CD: $ 32.38
Membership: $ 50.00
Spring Conference 2007 $ 545.15
Spring Conference 2009 (To Savings) $ 3716.61
TOTAL: $ 4349.01
AMATYC Hospitality $ 200.00
Judy Carter (Mailing) $ 768.83
Carol Henry (Reimbursements) $ 425.65
Rick Butterworth (Website) $ 104.53
Student Math League $ 1100.00
TOTAL $ 2599.01
Bank Account Balance, April 21, 2009 Checking: $ 1768.71
Savings: $ 766.03
CD: $ 3365.80
TOTAL: $ 5900.54
INCOME: $ 4349.01
EXPENSES: $ 2599.01
April 10, 2010 BALANCE $ 7650.54
Respectfully submitted
Lauren Brewer
* $1100 was transferred from savings to checking to pay for SML


Featured Saturday Lunch Speaker
Jay Lehmann College of San Mateo
Don't Believe Everything You Hear

Are various rules of thumbs about dogs, lightning, and global warming true? Having intermediate algebra students curve fit compelling authentic situations naturally emphasizes key concepts such as parameters of functions, solving equations, model breakdown, the Rule of Four, and algebra of functions. The presenter will sing a math love song.

Friday Night Speaker
Matthew Haas Corning Community College
The Re-Funification of Math

According to Wikipedia (the source of all knowledge in the known universe), mathematics is the study of quantity, structure, space, and change. If you were to ask a typical high school or college student what they think of math, an answer of “that boring/stupid number stuff they make us do” may not be entirely uncommon a response. But looking and desiring to prolifically celebrate all that math is and comparing it to some negative mainstream math-phobic population, what can we do to reintroduce the epiphanies and infinite joys of math to the everyday hobbies and considerations of a cellphone-wielding, Xbox-owning, and job-working future of our Westernized culture? Like any good question or problem, there are always several approaches. Those NEMATYC 2010 attendees brave enough to attend the Friday night social will be subjected to some of the ideas and philosophies I’ve instantiated into my own relationships with my local populations of learning minds, and with the hope that unconventionality will not breed close-mindedness, enable the possibility and consideration of some alternative approaches in your own endeavors. Together, through our collective love of learning and the utilization of math, we can help make the world as we know it welcome math back into the public’s heart, body, mind, and soul.


Monty Hall Problems: Change our way of thinking
Dr Eiki Satake Emerson College
Dr. Philip.P.Amato Emerson College
Understanding the topic of probability requires not only mathematics but also some careful logical thoughts and plausible reasoning. The authors will greatly emphasize on so-called "Intuitive" way of teaching probability through a set of several Monty Hall problems such as "Let's make a deal","Prisonner'dilemma", and "Prosecutor's fallacy". The main goals of this presentation are (1) to help mathematics educators develop probabilistic thinking that leads to a better understanding of the topic, and (2) to create a more challenging and intellectually stimulated classroom environment for enhanced student learning.

One-Credit Mathematics Review Offers Students an Alternative
Marsha Pease North Shore Community College
One-Credit Mathematics Review Offers Students an Alternative Marsha Pease North Shore Community College North Shore Community College has implemented a one-credit web-based mathematics review course for all levels of developmental and some college level mathematics content. Students work on their own during the week and meet once a week with their math professor. Learn about what works and what does not work with this model designed to provide students with alternative paths to reviewing their math skills.

Service at a Distance: Exploring New Technologies for the Teaching and Learning of Mathematics from Afar
Norma Bisulca University of Maine
DeAnna McAleer University of Maine
Linda Rottmann University of Maine The presenters will demonstrate how they have successfully integrated the use of PC tablets, Adobe Acrobat Connect Pro, Panopto Recorder and other technologies into their distant classroom presentations and tutoring sessions. Attendees will have an opportunity to participate in a mock tutoring session and experience the value-added benefits of these tools for the teaching and learning of mathematics at a distance. The pros and cons of the various tools will be discussed.

The Evolution of a Developmental Mathematics Program
Dr Kim Ward Eastern Connecticut State University
Students must take responsibility for their success in mathematics. Learn how Eastern Connecticut State University is providing students with the tools to do so, through strengthening their developmental mathematics program. These enhancements include changes in pedagogy, technology, student support and resources, and assessment.

Teaching Math Using Smartboard Technology
Nancy Zuber Berkshire CC
There are many advantages to using the Smartboard in the math classroom, but the most important advantage of all is its ability to capture classnotes. Not having to scramble to take down everything the instructor says, students are able to pay better attention in class and, at the end of the day, have a complete and accurate set of class notes that can be accessed via Blackboard or some other LMS. Other advantages to using Smartboard include graphing capabilities, the ability to use color and graphics, and time-saving techniques for instructors.

The Controversial Nature of Elementary Statistics
Joseph Manthey Saint Joseph College
Many students believe that elementary statistics is boring. Elementary statistics textbooks frequently reinforce this idea by presenting a very limited window into the history of statistics. In fact, statistics has been controversial since its inception. The battle between Ronald Fisher and Jerzey Newman/Egon Pearon over the nature of significance testing still resonates today and has implications for elementary statistics students. In this session, we will take a closer look at the controversial nature of several topics in elementary statistics and I will provide some suggestions for presenting them to students.


Developing Quantitative Literacy
Brian Beaudrie Plymouth State University
Emily Ricard Plymouth State University
Barbara Boschmans Plymouth State University
After introducing the concept and components of quantitative literacy, and discussing its importance in today's world, this session will present several activities that will help teachers in a variety of mathematics courses develop quantitative literacy in their students.

Active Learning in the Mathematics Classroom
Dr. David C Mello Johnson & Wales University
A discussion of how active learning techniques can be used in the typical mathematics classroom to help improve student learning, and a discussion of the ramifications of these techniques.

Integrating Scientific Computation Into An Undergraduate Mathematics Program
Adam Hausknecht U Mass Dartmouth
To improve our undergraduate mathematics program, I developed a project-based 200-level scientific computation course for our majors. This course makes use of free/open-source software rather than commerical packages so that students can install the softarare on their own computers and work on projects outside of the classroom. Several department members and I have also integrated open-source mathematics software packages inoto our calculus, differential equations, and abstract algebra courses. I will discuss our new scientific computation course and present examples of using TEMATH, Octave, Sage, and Visual Python in all of these courses.

Creating Your Own Personal Learning Network
Mary Sullivan Massasoit CC
Staying up-to-date and connected has never been easier thanks to Web 2.0 tools! A personal learning network allows you to network with other mathematics educators, locate resources for your classes, learn about new technology, and keep up with the latest in education-related news. After I review some of these most popular tools (blogs, microblogs, wikis, nings, and social bookmarking), participants will create their own twitter accounts, locate people to follow, and start tweeting!

New Features in MyMathLab, MathXL, and MyMathTest …..and now MyMathLab Plus
Kevin O’Brien Senior Technology Specialist Pearson Education
The Pearson technology Specialist will cover the new features in MyMathLab, MathXL, and MyMathTest with examples of various usage scenarios, face-to-face, online, self-paced, test prep, etc. He will also show MyMathLab Plus a new variation of MyMathLab that allows for batch loading, grace periods, school bulk purchasing, and direct communication with school Student Information Systems such as Banner.

Success with ALEKS in the Developmental Classroom
Maria DeLucia Middlesex County College
Driven by a tough economy and easy access community colleges enrollments are surging with students looking to improve their skills and further their education to prepare them for the 21st century. With increased enrollments come a greater number of underprepared students' needing developmental courses. How then do community colleges increase student success and retention while ensuring that they possess the skills for success in credit bearing courses? The responsibility for student success resides with the departments, to help students who lack the skills needed to succeed. Therefore, we are committed to help students succeed in all courses so that they may transfer or to become successful members of the workforce. This poster will outline how Middlesex County College has addressed placement issues to ensure proper placement, development of new courses to reduce the time spent in developmental courses and the integration of ALEKS into our courses to the creation of a learning center to increase student success in both non credit and credit math classes.

MAC 'n MOD  
Carol Hay  Middlesex CC  
Linda Dart-Kathios  Middlesex CC  
Beth Fraser  Middlesex CC  
Carol Henry  Middlesex CC  
Dora Ottariano  Middlesex CC  
Michael Williamson  Middlesex CC  
Come see the exciting things that are happening at Middlesex Community College as a result of an NSF grant to promote a Math Across the Curriculum (MAC) initiative. Examples of our interdisciplinary projects will be presented as well as information about our widely successful MOD (Math on Demand) Squad.

Cengage Learning Technology & Training
Jerry O’Malley Digital Solutions Manager, Cengage Learning
Experience the complete “life cycle” of adopting a Cengage Learning text and online homework solution. Starting with Enhanced WebAssign we will highlight the program’s new features and then demonstrate how we tailor the content directly to your syllabus and explain the dedicated training you and you’re colleagues will receive. Our presentation will be divided into three segments: 1) What is new in Enhanced WebAssign, 2) Customizing the homework to match your syllabus, 3) Explain what types of training is available to faculty and students. We’ll begin by showing new features of EWA including: the Personalized Study Plan, the complete multimedia eBook, the new Master It tutorials and lastly the conditional release of assignments. A member of our Custom Digital team will speak about our ability to work with faculty and their syllabus to create a turn-key course unique for their college. Utilizing this service will take the burden off of the faculty to create the course and delivers a course ready to go on day one of the semester. A member of our Training division will speak about the many training options we have to service adopters before and after the semester has begun. Whether it is on-site faculty training, pre-recorded or live WebEx trainings or First Day of Class training for your students, Cengage Learning will ensure you and your students have the information they need tofully utilize the tools at your disposal. This presentation will be a general assembly with the presenters in front addressing the participants. There will be no group activities, etc.

Classroom Activities for Elementary Statistics
Gary R. Tataronis Massachusetts College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences
The presenter will share various individual and group activities to enhance student learning in an elementary statistics course. Each exercise is designed to stimulate thinking and motivate students to actively learn statistical topics including levels of measurment, descriptive statistics, regression, probability, confidence intervals, and p-values. Attendees will participate in one of these activities and receive copies of the assortment for use in their own classes

Are Short Answers Good Enough? Eliciting Better Math Practice Software
John C Miller The City College of CUNY-Emeritus
Over 25 years, the prevalent solution formats used in math practice software have evolved from multiple-choice and fill-in-the-blanks to today's short final answer problems with stored solutions. Yet every responsible instructor, when grading problems, insists on seeing complete step-by-step solutions to all multiple-step problems, in order to provide optimal feedback targeted to each student's specific errors.
The proposed presentation is framed as an historical summary. It includes four actual problems from widely used math practice programs, spanning the last 20 years, and illustrating the stagnation that appears to have been reached, particularly in solution formats. Then three additional problems will be shown, taken from three little-known programs, each self-published by individual faculty, that illustrate how the leap to step-by-step problem solutions with intelligent help at each step could and should be occurring.
The issue is that major publishers don't seem to be getting the message. A plan of action will be proposed.
Note: one of the aforementioned "little-known programs" will be xyAlgebra, written by the proposed presenter. Please note, however, that xyAlgebra is a non-commercial program. It can be downloaded at completely free of charge, with no strings attached, and copied and installed as required.

Using the Tablet PC in Developmental Math Through Calculus Courses
Jennifer Tyne University of Maine
Linda Rottmann University of Maine
Todd Zoroya University of Maine
In this basic overview of the Tablet PC, we will demonstrate how we use the Tablet PC in math classes (developmental math through Calculus). We will focus on using the Tablet with Power Point, Windows Journal, Easiteach, and Camtasia and CamStudio video/audio screen capture software. We will discuss student feedback, benefits to students with disabilities, and the use of the Tablet for contingency planning in the case of a school closure.

The “New Life” Project Part 1
Robert Cantin Mass Bay CC
Philip Mahler Middlesex CC
The AMATYC Developmental Mathematics Committee is working on the “New Life” project, which is a revolutionary path for developmental math curriculum. It is based on the hypothesis that a developmental program must be done in one year to have any significant improvement in success rates.
It recommends radical pruning and change in the curriculum for non-STEM majors. It is not just new life for the curriculum, but for the faculty that are tired of the discouraging state of developmental math education in our colleges. We will present the work done to date and leave some time for the discussion that this proposal will inevitably generate.

Making Connections: The Evolution of the 1946-1950 Boston Red Sox and Boston Braves, from a Statistical Perspective
Steve Krevisky Middlesex CC
Just after World War 2, when returning players such as Ted Williams and Joe Dimaggio graced the playing fields, baseball had a rejuvenation. There were close pennant races, and both Boston teams were in the world series, but not at the same time. In 1948, had the Red Sox won the playoff game with the Indians, there could have been a Red Sox-Braves series! Using various forms of math and statistical analysis, we look at the performances of both teams, with emphasis on stars such as Ted Williams, Dom Dimaggio, Vern Stephens, Warren Spahn, and so forth. We thus shed light on what was going on during this exciting time in baseball.

The First American Math Book
Andrew Perry Springfield College
If we define “American” as “from the Americas,” then The Sumario Compendioso published in Mexico in 1556 by one Juan Diez Freyle, could be said to be the first American math book. What if we restrict ourselves to the region now known as the United States of American? Then Isaac Greenwood's 1729 Arithmetick Vulgar and Decimal might take the cake. We'll investigate these and other related questions, most of them quite debatable.

All Math Software is not Created Equal: What's the Difference?
Jennifer Moore Hawkes Learning Systems
The need for and use of technology has become increasingly prevalent in Mathematics courses. But with all the software options available, it can be difficult to determine the differences from one system to another. Hawkes Learning Systems (HLS) is a unique program that stands out from the rest. Students learn more effectively and efficiently through interactive tutorials, unlimited practice, mastery-based homework assignments, and error-specific feedback provided by artificial intelligence. From having the lowest cost and lifetime access to not requiring the internet to do homework and an easy-to-use interface, it is the most student-friendly product available. Not only is it different from other software systems, it has also been proven through controlled studies to be more effective in helping students learn and retain mathematics skills. This presentation will show the many benefits of Hawkes Learning Systems for both students and instructors and will highlight case studies proving that it truly works in helping students excel in Math. Curious about these differences that HLS has to offer? Come and discover how HLS is the perfect solution for student success!

The Algebraic Models in Our World: A General Education Algebra Course
Jennifer Tyne University of Maine
Robert Franzosa University of Maine
In this overview of the University of Maine's general education math course called “Algebraic Models in Our World,” we will discuss the motivation for developing an alternative to College Algebra, discuss the course structure and content, present materials we have created, and actively engage the participants in the student explorations. This successful course has given non-math and non-science students a new perspective on mathematics that many find refreshing. We will provide results from an attitude survey showing student reaction to the course.

The “New Life” Project Part 2
Robert Cantin Mass Bay CC
Philip Mahler Middlesex CC
A follow-up workshop to The “New Life” Project Part 1 – Overview. A chance for more discussion and hands-on, collaborative work on a new developmental math curriculum as described in Part 1.

Making Time to Teach Civic Issues in Mathematics Courses: Finances 101
Magdalena Luca Massachusetts College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences
My presentation will discuss results from a research project I have developed with the intent to introduce a civic and practical issue in all my mathematics courses: teaching finances to undergraduate students enrolled in pharmacy and health care programs. The research project had two goals: first, to teach students basic financial concepts because, as college graduates, they should be able to understand, analyze and apply their knowledge to the many financial problems that arise in life, especially in the light of the present world financial crisis. Second, the project investigates assessment of student learning when civic issues are integrated in mathematics courses. To this end, incorporating financial literacy concepts into Calculus I and Calculus II courses proves to be very easy and valuable. All students immensely benefit from reading and learning about everyday financial issues.

25 Reasons U'D Love UDL
Philomena D'Alessandro  Quinsigamond Community College
This workshop will identify ways to incorporate Universal Design for Learning (UDL)* techniques into a developmental math course. It will also explore activities that inspire students to make mathematical connections. *”Universal Design for Learning,” and “UDL” are registered trademarks of the Center for Applied Special Technology, D/B/A CAST, Inc.

Two Free (or Nearly Free) Statistics Textbooks
Mary Moynihan Cape Cod Community College
Mary Sullivan Massasoit CC
We've been using two different free open statistics textbooks. In this session, we’ll show you highlights from each text including interactive material, share our classroom experiences and student reactions, and discuss the pros and cons of using these texts in place of traditional texts. Mary Sullivan is using "Collaborative Statistics," from Rice University's Connexions project. Mary Moynihan is using the online Statistics text material from Carnegie-Mellon’s Open Learning Initiative (OLI). The OLI material is currently being customized for the community college environment and we'll discuss the opportunity to class test material for Fall 2010 if you're interested.

Exhibitors & Sponsors 2010

Thanks to our sponsors/exhibitors!


Cengage Learning

Hawkes Learning


Pearson/Addison Wesley




Registration List 2010

Last First College
Anderson Torie McGraw-Hill
Arambel Maria Middlesex CC
Beaudrie Brian Plymouth State University
Berglund Jesse Massasoit CC
Bisulca Norma University of Maine
Bond-Beeloo Heather Massasoit CC
Boschmans Barbara Plymouth State University
Butterworth Rick Massasoit CC
Campbell Kathy Pearson
Cantin Cathy Pearson
Cantin Robert MassBay CC
Carter Judy North Shore CC
Caruso Marie Middlesex CC
Chaffin Katie Massasoit CC
Chen Yanjun Bristol CC
Cohen Pamela Southern New Hampshire University
Connelly Lora NSCC
Cox David Southern New Hampshire University
Cummisky Mary Ann Southern Maine CC
D'Alessandro Philomena Quinsigamond Community College
DeLucia Maria Middlesex County College
DeSantis Lynne Hesser College
DiNardo Doug McGraw-Hill
Djordjevic Zorica MassBay CC
Duston Mark Johnson & Wales University
Franzosa Robert University of Maine
Fraser Beth Middlesex CC
Fuerschbach Eric Massasoit CC
Gallico Ellen Newbury College
Gibson Seth Community College of Vermont
Gustafson Katherine BHCC
Haas Matthew Corning CC
Hall Gail Actex
Hausknecht Adam U Mass Dartmouth
Hay Carol Middlesex CC
Heath Ruth NHTI Concord's Comm College
Henry Carol Middlesex CC
Henry David Bristol CC
Hyde Chris McGraw-Hill
Ingraham Alec Southern New Hampshire University
Keating Jack Massasoit CC
Kelley Fred MassBay CC
Khaze Sholeh MassBay CC & Roxbury CC
King Judy NHTI Concord's Comm College
Knuth Heather MassBay CC
Krevisky Steve Middlesex CC
LaVoice Valerie NHTI – Concord's Community College
Lawless Jeannine Cengage
Lee Mike Cengage
Lehmann Jay College of San Mateo
Lind Andrew Ben Franklin Institute of Tech
Lloyd Diana Lee
Lloyd Janine MassBay CC
Luca Magdalena Massachusetts College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences
Lucas Beth NHTI Concord's Comm College
MacKenzie Shirley BHCC
Mahler Philip Middlesex CC
Maniscalco Stephanie Bay State College
Mansella Anthony Pearson
Manthey Joseph Saint Joseph College
Martin Clifford Massasoit CC
Martin Lois Massasoit CC
Masagutova Rumiya North Shore CC
Mazmanian Charles Johnson & Wales University
McAleer DeAnna University of Maine
McCourt Susan Bristol CC
Mello Dr. David C Johnson & Wales University
Miller John C The City College of CUNY-Emeritus
Mogan-Vallon Mary Middlesex CC
Moynihan Mary CCCC
Murugaiah Kiruba Bunker Hill CC
Najmabadi Farzaneh MassBay CC
Newman Glenn Newbury College
O'Brien Kevin Pearson
O'Connell Robert MassBay CC
O'Loughlin Barbara Massasoit CC
O'Malley Jerry Cengage
O'Shea Anne North Shore CC
Ottariano Dora Middlesex CC
Panasuk Debbie Quincy College
Parker Mary MassBay CC
Pease Marsha North Shore CC
Peretti Gail BHCC and MCC
Perkins Sarah Cengage
Perry Andrew Springfield College
Peterson Nancy McGraw-Hill
Petrie Emily MassBay CC
Phelps Christine Actex
Poniatowski Ed Newbury College
Ricard Emily Plymouth State University
Richards Daniel MassBay CC
Rickel Lisa Hawkes
Rottmann Linda University of Maine
Sanchez Jennifer Bunker Hill CC
Satake Dr. Eiki Emerson College
Sawal Kate NHTI
Sliwkowski Jozef MassBay CC
Snyder Kerryn Massasoit CC
Stone Walter North Shore CC
Sukumar Sumithira MassBay CC
Sullivan Mary Massasoit CC
Tataronis Gary R. Massachusetts College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences
Teague Jennifer Thinkwell
Tsapira Avi Newbury College
Tyne Jennifer University of Maine
Upton Martha Quinsigamond CC
Vale Leist Pearson
Ward Dr Kim Eastern Connecticut State University
Watts Meredith MassBay CC
Williamson Michael Middlesex CC
Willis Kathy Southern New Hampshire University
Wilson Alice MassBay CC
Woolhouse Maureen Quinsigamond CC
Zeller Lucyann NHTI Concord's Comm College
Zuber Nancy Berkshire CC