Edwin D. Bell
Edwin Dewey Bell was born in Boston, Massachusetts. He attended the Boston Public schools – Julia Ward Howe Elementary School and Boston Latin School. He earned a B.A. in Psychology from Bowdoin College in Brunswick, Maine, an MA in Community and Social Psychology at Boston College, and an Ed. D. in Educational Leadership from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. Currently, he is a Professor of Education in the Department of Educational Leadership, Counseling and Professional Studies (ELCPS) at Winston-Salem State University, Winston-Salem, NC. He has over 40 years of experience as an administrator and a faculty member in Psychology and Educational Leadership in Higher Education. His research interests have focused on community and organizational change and development, staff development, and academic achievement.
Research and Project Interests:
Bell, E.D. (2012) School Collaboration: A Necessary Strategy to Address the Achievement Gap. In Etim, James S. Essays in Helping Diverse Learners Attain Educational Success: When the Classroom isn’t White and Middle Class. Lewiston, NY: The Edwin Mellen Press.
Nelson, K. & Bell, E.D. (2012). Addressing the Needs of English Language Learners. In Etim, James S. Essays in Helping Diverse Learners Attain Educational Success: When the Classroom isn’t White and Middle Class. Lewiston, NY: The Edwin Mellen Press.
Bell, E.D. (ed.) (1998). The National Forum Journal of Educational Administration and Supervision Journal, 15(3).
Bell, E. D. & Day-Hairston, B. (2008, Fall). Winston-Salem Preparatory Academy: A case study of the first year of implementation. Southeastern Teacher Education Journal, (1)1, 109-114.
Powell, F, D.; Bell, E. D.; Shepperson, J. and Coaxum, T. (2008, Spring). Family Breast Cancer Education: A Model for Southern Minority Women. Journal of Health Disparities Research and Practice, 2(2), 17-38.
Powell, F.D., Fields, L.D., Bell, E.D. & Johnson, G. S. (2007, July). Manhood, scholarship, perseverance, uplift and elementary students: An example of school and community collaboration. Urban Education, 42(4), 296-312. DOI: 10.1177/0042085907302727.