Faculty Fellows 2012-2013

Dr. John ClinebellJohn Clinebell, DBA   Monfort College
(970) 351-1237

John Clinebell is a Professor of Finance at the Monfort College of Business at the University of Northern Colorado where he has been for 25 years, serving as department chair for nine years.  He received his doctorate in business administration in 1988.  Professor Clinebell has received many awards for his teaching, scholarship, and service.   He was the recipient of the first University Undergraduate Teaching Excellence Award given by the University of Northern Colorado and the first “Friend of CHE” as an outstanding faculty member by the University’s Center for Human Enrichment.   Dr. Clinebell founded a student managed investment fund that is valued over one million dollars and is one of the longest running and largest funds in the country.  This innovative program was featured in the New York Times and has been a model for other Universities. He has been an invited speaker on investment education at leading international investment education forums.  In addition to teaching expertise, Professor Clinebell is an accomplished scholar who has published numerous articles in journals such as the Journal of Financial Research, Global Finance Journal, Quarterly Review of Economics and Finance, Journal of Economic and Finance, Advances in Financial Education, Journal of Financial Education, Financial Services Review, and Financial Practice and Education, and has presented over fifty research papers at professional conferences.  Professor Clinebell is also very active in service both to the University and Community. 


Andrea FalconeAndrea Falcone, MLS, MA.   University Libraries
(970) 351-3043

Andrea Falcone is Head of Instructional Services at the University Libraries and is subject specialist for Communication Studies, English, and Journalism and Mass Communications.  Professor Falcone earned a Masters in Library Science (Indiana University, 2007) and a Master’s in English (University of Toledo, 2004).  She teaches face-to-face and online courses in understanding the organization of information, developing research strategies, information retrieval, and evaluating and synthesizing information.  Her research interests include information literacy, student learning assessments, and pedagogical uses of instructional technologies.


Susan HutchinsonSusan Hutchinson, Ph.D.  College of Education and Behavioral Sciences
(970) 351-1643

Susan R. Hutchinson, Ph.D., is a Professor in the Department of Applied Statistics and Research Methods. She received her M.P.H. in community health from the University of Tennessee-Knoxville, and her Ph.D. from the Department of Educational Psychology at the University of Georgia with a specialization in applied measurement. Her research has focused primarily on methodological issues related to structural equation modeling and applied measurement, particularly in the area of validity generalization. She is also interested in graduate level curriculum design and training issues in research methods/statistics.


Nancy MatchettNancy Matchett, Ph.D. College of Humanities and Social Sciences
(970) 351-1567

Nancy Matchett is Associate Professor of Philosophy and Director of the Institute of Professional Ethics at the University of Northern Colorado. Matchett has previously taught at the University of Denver, Stonybrook University’s School of Professional Development, Colorado Community Colleges Online, Mesa State College, and the University of Maryland at College Park, and has also worked with non-profit organizations in the area of environmental and consumer protection. She holds a PhD in Philosophy (University of Maryland, 1998), an MA in Philosophy and Social Policy (American University, 1992), and a BA in International Relations (Brown University, 1989); is a certified Peer Reviewer for the Quality Matters online course quality assurance program; and is primary certified as an Individual Client Counselor by the American Philosophical Practitioners Association.  Her scholarly interests center around the nature of ethical deliberation, conceptions of personhood, identity, moral agency, human nature and environmental value, the use of visual metaphors in ethics, and best practices in ethics teaching and learning (including the use of digital technologies).

Rob Reinsvold Robert (Rob) J. Reinsvold, Ph.D.   College of Natural and Health Science
(970) 351-3076

Rob Reinsvold teaches in the School of Biological Sciences.  He earned his Ph.D. from Purdue University, MS from Colorado State University and 2 BAs from Humboldt State University.  With over 30 years teaching in higher education (UNC, Kalamazoo College, Purdue, and CSU), he has experienced a vast diversity of learning situations from large lecture sections to small graduate seminars, from face-to-face courses to on-line courses, from hands-on lab courses to information-rich lecture courses, and from in-class discussions to field-based ecology courses.  Although his professional expertise is in fungal ecology, he has developed a strong interest in bioeducation.  In particular, he is interested in the misconceptions many students bring to our classrooms, especially related to their understanding of plants, and how students learn complex linear concepts such as life cycles, biochemical processes, or nutrient cycles.  He also is interested in the efficacy of different instructional strategies in different learning environments.  As a CETL Faculty Fellow he hopes to help foster opportunities for colleagues in NHS and the university to develop their scholarship in teaching and learning.