All for One and One for All: Relationships in a Distance Education Program Academic Article uri icon


  • As distance education becomes more prevalent, higher education has attempted to meet the growing demand for courses, curriculum, and programs offered at a distance (Lindner, Dooley, and Murphy, 2001). The National Center for Education Statistics (1999) reported that more than 50% of higher education institutions offer courses at a distance. More institutions are projected to offer such courses in the future. Distance education technology is changing how universities and colleges teach. Dooley and Murphy (2001) noted that future success of Colleges of Agriculture would be dependent on faculty members' ability to use technology to enhance the teacher/learner process.

published proceedings

  • Online Journal of Distance Learning Administration

author list (cited authors)

  • Lindner, J. R., Dooley, K. E., & Kelsey, K. D.

complete list of authors

  • Lindner, JR||Dooley, Kim E||Kelsey, KD

publication date

  • January 2002