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Overview

We invite you to be part of the next generation of outstanding teachers and make a real difference to young peoples’ lives.

Take the first step and explore our wide selection of up-to-date and progressive courses, including early childhood, primary and secondary teacher education. Our courses are practical, based on cutting edge research and responsive to the learning needs of young people and the community.

Our passionate and experienced team, who strive to always find better ways to educate and train our teachers, will support you through your exciting and challenging journey. So, if you aspire to teach, or are already qualified and want to extend your professional learning, join us to make a difference.

Courses

The school offers a diverse and exciting mix of courses that are developed in consultation with industry groups and combine the latest theory with hands-on, practical experiences.

Research activity

Our School regularly contributes to research most notably through the Edith Cowan Research Institute, focusing on community interaction and education.

Our current research projects include;

News & events

WAITTA Incite award winners Vaskar Kadel, Soumya Ranjith, Indu Goyal, Jaspreet Kaur, Khushi Bhatt, Geeth Nammunni Arachchige and Steve Arbuckle (Kinectic IT)

ECU doubles up in WA technology awards

Projects that will improve WA school kids’ skills in fractions and their knowledge of cyber security have won ECU two prestigious technology excellence awards.

Perth high school students crave firm teachers, survey says

Perth high school students crave firm teachers, survey says

Rather than running amok without boundaries, more than 80 per cent of high school students surveyed by Edith Cowan University School of Education lecturer Helen Egeberg said they wanted teachers who ensured behaviour in their classrooms remained under control.

St Comlumba's School student Scarlett Francis (centre) and her classmates are all for using video games in the classroom.

Students embrace maths games, schools lag behind

The results are in: educational video games improve children’s mental maths skills. But WA schools have been slow to adopt new technology in the classroom.

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