Douglas College > Programs & Courses > Faculties > Science and Technology > Sport Science > Faculty > Brian Storey
Position: Instructor, Coordinator - Graduate Diploma in Physical Education
Department: Sport Science
Faculty: Science and Technology
Office #: NW N1334
Office Phone: (604) 527-5512, Fax (604) 527-5032
Ph.D, Curriculum Theory and Implementation, Simon Fraser University, (2012)
M.A., Educational Counseling and Psychology and Special Education, University of BC (2001)
B.Ed., Elementary Education, University of BC (1999)
B.H.K., Leisure and Sport Management Option, University of BC (1995)
My teaching foci include applied leadership, physical and health education curriculum and pedagogy, and sport and health psychology. The majority of my teaching is in the Graduate Diploma in Physical and Health Education.
1999 - present, Certified K-12 Teacher, BC College of Teachers
2009 - present, NCCP Competition Development, Learning Facilitator
2013, 2014, 2016 Douglas College: Educational impact recognition
2012 Douglas College President’s Distinguished Excellence Award
2006 & 2007 Douglas College: Program Innovation Award
2006 Douglas College: Team Excellence Award – Sport Science Department
Butler, J., Storey, B. & Robson, C. (2012): Emergent learning focused teachers and their ecological complexity worldview, Sport, Education and Society, Downloadable at: http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/13573322.2012.680435
Storey, B. & Butler, J. (December, 2012). Complexity thinking in PE: games centred approaches, games as complex adaptive systems, and ecological values. Journal of physical education and sport pedagogy.
Storey, B. & Butler, J. (2010). Ecological thinking and TGfU: Understanding games as complex adaptive systems. In L. Griffin & J. Butler (Eds.), Teaching Games for Understanding (2nd edition). Champaign, IL: Human Kinetics Inc.
Hopper, T., Butler, J. & Storey, B. (eds). (2009). Teaching Games for Understanding (TGfU): simply good pedagogy. Ottawa, ON: Physical and Health Education Canada.
Storey, B. & Lunn, E. (2009). Learning to teach games for understanding and instructional skills through teaching homelearners. Teaching Games for Understanding (TGfU): simply good pedagogy. Ottawa, ON: Physical and Health Education Canada.