Suzanne Marie Robinson

Associate Professor
785-864-4954
Joseph R. Pearson Hall

Suzanne Robinson is an Associate Professor in the Department of Special Education at the University of Kansas and the Area Coordinator for High Incidence Special Education teacher education. Dr. Robinson earned her doctoral degree with a major in Special Education and a minor in Cognitive Psychology from the University of New Mexico. Dr. Robinson has directed 22 funded research and training projects and held eight different editorship positions.

Academic Degrees

  • Ph.D., Special Education; Minor-Cognitive Psychology, University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, New Mexico, 1983
  • M.S., Special Education, George Peabody College, Nashville, Tennessee, 1976
  • B.S., Elementary Education, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado, 1973

Specializations

Consultation and collaboration, high-incidence disabilities, and school reform.


Kansas Teacher Service Scholarship

More info »

Special Education Events
Aug 15
Doctoral Orientation
02:00 pm
Aug 18
New GTA Conference
08:00 am
Aug 21
KU Teaching Summit
08:30 am
View events: Upcoming
Our faculty have been busy at the OSEP Project Directors Meeting! Presentations today and Wednesday! Technology and Rapid Change: How Do We Respond? Presenters: James Basham, University of Kansas; Dave Edyburn, University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee Moderator: Kelly Anderson, University of North Carolina at Charlotte Wednesday: The Federal Investment in Personnel Preparation for Special Educators Presenters: Katharine Shepherd, University of Vermont; Suzanne Robinson, University of Kansas; Jane West,Education Policy Consultant

Have you heard about this conference? http://t.co/Ah8ubQ7MKj


#1 public program in nation for special education
—U.S. News & World Report
2nd nationwide for most published journal articles in special education
Wayne Sailor directs KU’s largest grant, the $24.5 million SWIFT project, to develop a national center to assist schools
A $2.5 million grant will fund research on reasons effective technology tools are underused for students with disabilities