Mohammad Ahmeduzzaman

Picture of Mohammad    Ahmeduzzaman


Professor
Teacher Education

EMAIL: mahmeduzzaman@bmcc.cuny.edu

Office: S-616E

Office Hours:

Phone: +1 (212) 220-1213

Hold a Masters degree from Sheffield University , U.K. , and another Masters ( Maxwell School ) and Ph.D. from Syracuse University

ECE 110, ECE 410, EDU 201, and fieldwork courses in ECP (ECE 311 & ECE 411). Research areas include cross-cultural fatherhood, Gender-sensitivity, childcare management, and issues relating to the development and education of boys. Keen interest in learning history and culture. Travelled to many countries and taught in Africa.

Expertise

Teacher Education, Fatherhood , Early Childhood Education , Cultural Diversity, Childcare Management, Child Development and Learning

Degrees

Ph.D. Child Development Syracuse University
M.A. Syracuse University
M.A. Sheffield University

Courses Taught

Research and Projects

Childcare Management
Primary level skill acquisition
Cross-cultural fatherhood

Publications

1. Complexities in managing the child care industry: An observation. Education. 133 (Co-author)
2. Gender sensitive teaching: A reflective approach for early childhood education teacher training programs. Education. 129(1), 110-118.

3. Parental Roles in the acquisition of Primary Level Skills: An Exploratory view on the Low-Income Hispanic-American families with 3 and 4-year Old Children. Education. 127 (1), 73-82.

4. Ethnic Composition of the Clientele and the Managerial Challenges of Private Urban Child Care Centers: Some strategic Implications. Education. 123 (4), 798-814.(Co-author)

5. Organizational Profile, HR Practices and the Perceived Quality and Performance of Small Businesses: Empirical Highlights from the Urban Child Care Centers. International Business and Economics Research Journal. 2 (6), 95-105.(Co-author)

6. Employee Turnover in the Small Business: Insights from Urban Child care Centers. Journal of Business Economic Research. 2(2), 61-66.(Co-author)

7. Employee Turnover in the Small Business: Insights from Urban Child care Centers. Proceedings of the International Business & Economics Research Conference. Western Academic Press, Littleton, Colorado.(Co-author)

8. Ethnic Preschoolers: How their Fathers can be more involved?. Clearing House on Elementary and Early Childhood Education, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, Chicago. Illinois.

9. Puerto Rican fathers’ involvement with their preschool-aged children Hispanic Journal of Behavioral Science. 15, 96-107.(Co-author)

10. Gentle play partners: Mother child and father child play in New Delhi, India. In K. McDonald (ed). Parent Child Play. Albany: State University of New York Press.

11. Sociodemographic factors, functioning style, social support, and fathers’ involvement with preschoolers in African-American families. Journal of Marriage and Family 54 (3), 699-707.(Co-author)

12. Land tenure and environment: A study of intra-urban residential risk variation among families living in Maiduguri, Nigeria Oriental Geographer. 36 (1), 39-52.

13. Social cognition behaviors and preferences in same-age and mixed-age classrooms over a 6-month period. American Educational Research Journal 29(4), 298-311.(Co-author)

14. Parent-Infant Rough Play: Its Cultural Specificity. Early Education and Development. 3 (4), 298-311.(Co-author)

15. Parental reports of early patterns of caregiving, play and discipline in India and Malaysia, Early Child Development and Care,
50, 109 120. (Co-author)

Book Rerview:
Grass Roots Commitment: Basketball and Society in Trinidad and Tobago. Play and Culture, 3, 350 351.

Honors, Awards and Affiliations

Additional Information