The Resource Centre contains practical material about good teaching and learning in the tertiary sector. The Resources can come from the Communities and Project Groups on the site. The Resources are high-quality, well-presented, evidence-based, and relevant to New Zealand.
This section includes items relevant to the teaching of Accounting, Finance, Management Studies, Office Management and Administration, Sales and Marketing, and Tourism.
Most recent resources about Management and Commerce
In this publication Professor Paul Dalziel describes an innovative approach to teaching introductory economics to students enrolled in resource degrees. It also demonstrates how student achievement data can inform course developments.
Women remain under-represented in leadership roles in New Zealand sport. This research examines the university learning experiences and career expectations and experiences of female sport management graduates and CEOs of New Zealand sports organisations. It concludes with implications for tertiary teaching and learning practices.
This project developed a suite of Excel spreadsheets to support the use of individualised, authentic assessed learning tasks with regular formative feedback to be used (as part of an integrated set of interventions) in undergraduate and MBA financial statements analysis courses.
A set of sub-sites on which lecturers share teaching materials/open educational resources in fourteen specialist areas of Economics. More than three hundred resources are available through the sites, each of which is led by a senior academic in that field.
A series of booklets offering a practical introduction to using drawing and other visual methods to support undergraduate and postgraduate learning and research in every discipline - not just those with which these activities are usually associated.
A collection of case studies written by, and for, academic staff, showcasing experiences of learning through assessment in a variety of contexts. Includes an introduction on ‘Assessing emergent professional expertise’