Introduction to Microeconomics –– Linnaeus University (Spring 2023)

Five lectures for a first-year undergraduate course, focusing on production theory, competitive markets and monopolies.

Advanced Microeconomics –– Linnaeus University (Autumn 2022)

Two lectures and an exercise session for a master’s course, focusing on welfare, market inefficiencies, and behavioral economics with applications to environmental sustainability.

Intermediate Microeconomics –– Linnaeus University (Autumn 2022)

Two lectures and an exercise session for a second-year undergraduate course, focusing on externalities, public goods and asymmetric information.

Microeconomics with Applications – Uppsala University

Teaching Assistant for a second-year undergraduate course. My task was helping students navigate microeconomics and introducing them to game theory. The mentoring took place through discussions with the students, solving exercises on the board, and helping one-on-one in person or via e-mail. The mentorship took place once a week and was three hours long.

Student feedback for my mentorship sessions were overwhelmingly positive; ranging from 4.0/5.0 in my first semester to 4.8/5.0 in my third, and last, semester.

Fun stats (expand)

Here's what attendance looked like for the three semesters I was a TA:


One pattern that stands out is the relatively high attendance right before the students' midterm exam and the immediate dip right after said exam. Another interesting observation is the absolute number of participants being higher during the spring semester. From what I've heard, this is because the spring semester is when it is most convenient for non-econ students to enroll in this course as an elective. A third interesting observation is that the first and last session of each semester have the exact same number of students.

Principles of Micro- and Macroeconomics, Uppsala University

Teaching Assistant for a first-year undergraduate course. As a seminar leader, I discussed and evaluated term papers and presentations on economic theory and its applications by the students. The students participated in three seminars where they produced a paper on a topic of their choice within economic theory, and in the final seminar both presented and defended their paper.