Fall Semester 2021
Lancaster Campus Tutoring: Jane Johnsen Center for Learning and Student Success (JJCLASS)
Lancaster campus students in need of writing or math support can connect with a full-time faculty member to schedule one-on-one, remote assistance.
- Dan Kline, PhD
- In-person, drop-in writing tutoring is available Monday through Thursday, 9:30 am to 10:55 am in Brasee Hall, Room 341
- Email Dr. Kline to arrange a virtual session
- Cathleen Battiste Presutti, PhD
- In-person, drop-in hours for tutoring are Monday 10:30 am to 11:30 am, Tuesday 2:30 pm to 3:30 pm. in Brasee Hall, Room 105
- Email Dr. Battiste Presutti to arrange a virtual session
Brasee Hall 105
740-681-3360 / 740-681-3361
Hours: Monday - Thursday: 8:00 am - 8:30 pm, Friday: 8:00 am - 5:00 pm
The Academic Achievement Center (AAC) has tutors available to meet with you online for FREE during the entire semester.
Did you know that students who meet weekly with a tutor gain more confidence with the course material and achieve their learning goals in college?
The AAC has:
- Peer Tutors with content expertise in many first- and second-year courses
- Student Writing Center Tutors can support your writing at any point in the writing process
- Online Learning Navigators are here to help you with Blackboard, understanding course assignments, and reducing confusion you have about your course.
Interested? Here’s how to sign up
Phone: AAC at 740-593-2644
Email: Send your request to firstname.lastname@example.org
TutorTrac, our appointment scheduling software:https://www.ohio.edu/uc/aac/tutoring-services
In accordance with both university codes regarding academic honesty and time-proven learning strategies, the MWL follows these policies:
- We do not proofread or edit student essays. Instead, we share and discuss effective proofreading and editing strategies, develop and/or use exercises in revision and refinement of writing so that writers will feel more comfortable taking on their writing tasks.
- We do not write any part of a student's essay for him or her; however, we are happy to discuss writing projects and effective writing strategies at length.
- We do not evaluate or estimate grades. The professor or instructor of record is the only one who can do that.
- We strive at all times to an effective partner in the educational process by providing resources, discussions and strategies regarding effective writing for individual projects or writing in general.
Academic integrity and honesty are basic values of Ohio University. Students are expected to follow standards of academic integrity and honesty. Academic misconduct implies dishonesty or deception in fulfilling academic requirements. It includes, but is not limited to cheating, plagiarism, un-permitted collaboration, forged attendance (when attendance is required), fabrication (e.g., use of invented information or falsification of research or other findings), using advantages not approved by the instructor (e.g., unauthorized review of a copy of an exam ahead of time), knowingly permitting another student to plagiarize or cheat from one's work, or submitting the same assignment in different courses without consent of the instructor.
Plagiarism is defined as the presentation of the ideas or the writing of someone else as one's own.
- Reproducing another person's work, whether published or unpublished.(This also includes using materials from companies that sell research papers.)
- Submitting as your own any academic exercise (written work, computer printout, sculpture) prepared totally or in part by another.
- Allowing another person to substantially alter or revise your work and submitting it as your own.
- Using another's written ideas or words without properly acknowledging the source. If a student uses the words of someone else, he or she must put quotation marks around the passage and add indication of its origin, such as a footnote. Simply changing a word or two while leaving the organization and content substantially intact and failing to cite the source is plagiarism.
- Students should also take note that failure to acknowledge study aids such as Cliff's Notes or common reference sources, such as Wikipedia constitutes plagiarism.
If a student is unsure about a question of plagiarism or cheating, he or she is obligated to consult his or her instructor on the matter before submitting the material. If you have any questions, consult the Office of Community Standards.
Finally, it is important to remember that as a general rule students are responsible for doing their own work. Here is what the Student Handbook of Ohio University relays about Academic Misconduct:
All forms of academic misconduct are prohibited by the Student Code of Conduct. Academic misconduct refers to dishonesty in examinations (cheating), presenting the ideas or the writing of someone else as one's own (plagiarism), or knowingly furnishing false information to the university by forgery, alteration, or misuse of university documents, records, or identification. Academic dishonesty includes, but is not limited to, the following examples: permitting another student to plagiarize or cheat from your work, submitting an academic exercise (written work, printing, sculpture, computer program) that has been prepared totally or in part by another, acquiring improper knowledge of the contents of an exam, using unauthorized material during an exam, submitting the same paper in two different courses without knowledge and consent of professors, or submitting forged grade change slip.
If you are unsure about a question of academic misconduct, consult your instructor or the director of Judiciaries. If you are found to be involved in academic misconduct, your instructor has the option of lowering your grade or giving you an F grade on the project or in the course, and/or referring you to Judiciaries. Possible sanctions through Judiciaries are suspension, expulsion, or any sanction not less than a reprimand.
The Office of Judiciaries is in Beckley Building [main campus], Suite D, (740) 593-2629.
Ohio University On-line Student Handbook, "Academic Policies"