Are you interested in Continuing Education Credit? You may earn one continuing education unit (not academic credit) through Western Oregon University for attending the conference. For more information go to the CPM Continuing Education Credit Information webpage or pick up the credit application in Sequoia A.

In order to be eligible for this credit you must:

  • Confirm attendance through Kickup for both Saturday and Sunday.

  • Attend a session during each of the time periods, including the Keynote (Saturday morning) and the Ignite Session (Sunday afternoon).

  • Submit Session Feedback Forms for all of the sessions that you attend.

  • Submit a Conference Feedback Form at the end of the Ignite session.

  • Submit the Reflection and action plan submission form.

Confirm Conference Attendance: 

  1. Go to the Kickup website.

  2. Log in with the email you used to register for the conference.

  3. Click "Confirm Attendance at Event."

  4. Enter the Attendance Code, and click "Submit." 

WiFi network name: CPMConference, password: MoreMath2020 

avatar for Micheal Marsh

Micheal Marsh

CPM Educational Program
Regional Professional Learning Coordinator - California

Mícheál Marsh instructed high school mathematics at Culver City High School in Culver City California for 27 years. Currently, he is a CPM Regional Professional Learning Coordinator for California.

He has taught CPM since 1993 and served as a teacher leader, contributing editor, regional coordinator, and technology director for CPM. He obtained an M.A. from California State University Northridge (CSUN) in Educational Leadership and an administrative credential in 2011.

Mícheál obtained his B.A. in 1987 in mathematics from UCSB along with his teaching credentials (1988) M.A. (1992) in Math Assessment. He began teaching in 1988 at Fillmore Middle School in Fillmore California. In 1992 he came to Culver City High School where he has remained in various positions from department chairman to Teacher on Special Assignment (TOSA) in the area of assessment and technology.

 He began his career in education in 1986 as a student intern for Project T.I.M.E. (Teachers Improving Mathematics Education), a Tri-Counties Mathematics Project (TCMP) that worked with primary through secondary schools around the University of California at Santa Barbara.