The Center for Teaching & Learning (CTL) is a place where experts in technology, library sciences, and education work together under one roof to support the work of the Davidson community of scholars—from first-year students to tenured professors. The center is located in the renovated E.H. Little Library with a satellite tutoring location in the South basement of Chambers.

Upcoming Events

Throughout the year the center offers events, presentations, seminars, and workshops that explore innovations in communication and technology and the ways they affect teaching and learning. From new ideas to best practices, we’re here to help you stay at the forefront.

  • Reframing the LD/ADHD Experience

    Neurodiversity: A Compass to a Changing World

    Unlike ever before, this century proves that cognitive differences are more than “quirks” – they are the groundwork for innovative ideas and skills to solve problems most of us wouldn’t anticipate. Think Google. Jet Blue. Apple.

    Renowned writer, neuro-diversity activist and author Jonathan Mooney vividly, humorously and passionately brings to life this wonderful world of neuro-diversity: the research behind it, the people who live in it, and the lessons it has for all of us who care about the future of education.

    We invite you to attend one or both of the talks given by Jonathan Mooney, information below.

    “Reframing the LD/ADHD Experience”

    Wednesday, March 25th  |  7:30pm  |  Lilly Gallery, Chambers Building
    Open to the College community and general public, reception to follow.

    “Neurodiversity in the Classroom”

    Thursday, March 26th |  11:05am – 12:05pm  |  Studio D, Center for Teaching and Learning
    Faculty are invited to join Jonathan Mooney to eat pizza and talk “Neurodiversity in the Classroom.”

    For accommodations request please contact the Academic Access and Disability Resources office at (704) 894-2071 or e-mail at

    About the Speaker


    Jonathan Mooney graduated from Brown with an honors degree in English. A recipient of the distinguished Truman Fellowship for graduate study in the fields of creative writing and disability studies, he is also the coauthor of Learning Outside the Lines. Jonathan is the founder and president of Project Eye-to-Eye, a nonprofit mentoring and advocacy organization for students with learning disabilities.