DLINQ Interns

DLINQ Interns are Middlebury students who are employed by DLINQ. They divide their time into three areas of work:

  • Lab support for Wilson Media Lab (Middlebury) and Digital Learning Commons (Monterey)
  • In-person and online consultations with other students, faculty, and staff
  • DLINQ project work


DLINQ’s student engagement program is designed to provide opportunities for Middlebury students to work on meaningful and impactful digital projects. DLINQ Interns work with mentorship from DLINQ staff and are offered continuous learning opportunities. As such, the program is aligned with Middlebury’s strategic direction focused on developing students' digital fluency and critical engagement with the digital.

Interns offer support for the Middlebury community for a variety of software and digital tools, including: the Adobe Creative Suite, Microsoft Office, WordPress and website development, iMovie, Keynote, Powerpoint, and Prezi, as well as many others. In addition to offering technical support to faculty, staff, and students, Interns assist with DLINQ projects from departments across Middlebury.


See us in the Lab

The Wilson Media Lab (Middlebury, VT) and the DLC Learning Lab (Monterey, CA) are staffed by Interns during specified hours. Interns are available to help on topics such as: media creation software, learning tools, and other digital resources available inside and outside of the lab. Drop-ins are welcome.


Interns provide consultations to other students, and occasionally to faculty, for topics on which they have expertise (e.g., media production, using software). When possible, we encourage scheduling a consultation with a DLINQ Intern to ensure that they are prepared to provide support.

Project Work

Interns are an integral part of DLINQ projects, including Studio projects, in coordination with DLINQ staff. In some cases, project work is part of a DLA-funded project, in coordination with DLA staff.

Blog posts by Interns


curb cut and crosswalk
Digital Detox 2.8: Universal Design for Learning and Accessibility
Written by Bill Koulopoulos, DLINQ Director of Technology and Learning Spaces As the number of students 
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Digital Detox 2.7: Resisting the “Average” and Including “Edge Cases”
Written by DLINQ staff “In Technically Wrong: Sexist Apps, Biased Algorithms, and Other Threats of Toxic 
Read more.
close up pic of pendant lightbulbs and text with the event info
February 20, 2019 | Online & Hybrid Faculty Conversation Series: Innovation Design Clinic
About the Conversation Series The Office of Digital Learning & Inquiry (DLINQ) is convening a year-long conversation series for faculty to explore and address pedagogical and technical issues related to 
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photo of a peephole on a gray door
Digital Detox 2.6: Deconstructing Privacy
Written by Amy Slay, DLINQ Instructional Designer Privacy: the state of being alone, or the right 
Read more.
photo of an arm holding a picture of a wifi signal in front of some trees
Digital Detox 2.5: Confronting the Invisible Digital Divide in Higher Ed
Written by Noraya Razzaque, DLINQ Graduate Assistant In higher education, the use of multimedia, technology tools, 
Read more.
extreme close up of a droplet of water and concentric circles
Digital Detox 2.4: Mindfulness & Radical Listening in Digital Spaces
Written by Bob Cole, Director of Exploratory Initiatives and Partnerships, and Dr. Sarah Lohnes Watulak, Director 
Read more.
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Digital Detox 2.3: Biased, who me?
Written by Shel Sax, DLINQ Daniel Patrick Moynihan (1927-2003), a distinguished politician and US Senator for 
Read more.
aerial photo of a city street with a red line painted down the middle, flanked by a building and a stand of trees
Digital Detox 2.2: Data and Digital Redlining
Written by Dr. Amy Collier, Associate Provost for Digital Learning Have you ever heard of Facebook’s 
Read more.
the word hello spraypainted in bright orange on a sidewalk with a pair of black shoes standing next to it
Digital Detox 2.1: Who is welcome online?
Written by Dr. Sarah Lohnes Watulak, Director of Digital Pedagogy and Media, and Dr. Amy Collier, 
Read more.
SYNDICATED Small move #5: Student-centered course design using Canvas
In this series of blog posts I’m going to share some of the small moves that were discussed during the online session Student-Centered Course Design Using Canvas. If you were not able to participate in the session feel free to follow along here as I share some of the activities and design elements that you can
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Header photo by Adi Goldstein on Unsplash