Building Collaborative Faculty and Advisor Partnerships for Student Success - PowerPoint Presentation

Download presentation
Building Collaborative Faculty and Advisor Partnerships for Student Success
Building Collaborative Faculty and Advisor Partnerships for Student Success

Embed / Share - Building Collaborative Faculty and Advisor Partnerships for Student Success


Presentation on theme: "Building Collaborative Faculty and Advisor Partnerships for Student Success"— Presentation transcript


Slide1

Building Collaborative Faculty and Advisor Partnerships for Student Success

NACADA National Presentation – October 2015Slide2

Introduction

Theresa Duggar, M.Ed.

tduggar@georgiasouthern.edu

Benjamin Wentworth, M.Ed.

bwentworth@georgiasouthern.edu

Dan Calhoun, Ph.D.

dwcalhoun@georgiasouthern.eduLydia Cross, M.Ed.lcross@georgiasouthern.edu

http://www.georgiasouthern.eduSlide3

Presentation Outcomes

Develop a

definition of student success and collaboration for

faculty and advisors.

Compare current faculty and advisor relationships with those of other institutions.

Assess current faculty and advisor relationships.

Formulate plans to build collaborative faculty and advisor partnerships.Slide4

Defining Student Success

Activity OneSlide5

Defining Student Success

In your groups:

Define student success.What is necessary for it to occur?

How do you measure student success

?

What examples do you have of collaboration for student success?Slide6

Common

Student Success Ideas

Retention rates

Improved GPA

Successful integration into campus community

Graduation

Varies by studentSlide7

Definition of Student Success

Theoretical Definition:

“Academic

achievement; engagement in educationally purposeful activities; satisfaction; acquisition of desired knowledge, skills, and competencies; persistence; and attainment of educational

objectives” (

Kuh

, Kinzie, Buckley, Bridges, & Hayek, 2007, p. 10).Slide8

Definition of Student Success

Graduate Academic Services Center (GASC) Definition:

Mission Statement

http://coe.georgiasouthern.edu/gasc/

Metrics

From left T. Duggar, L. Cross, D. Calhoun, and B. Wentworth.Slide9

Definition of Collaboration

“An interactive process that engages two or more participants who work together to achieve outcomes they could not accomplish independently” (as cited in Diaz, Brown, & Salmons, 2010

).Slide10

Theoretical Foundation

Kezar’s

Model (2005)Slide11

Stage 1: Building Commitment

Values

Student Centered

Innovative

Egalitarian

External Pressure

LearningNetworksSlide12

Stage 2: Commitment

Mission

Senior Executive Support

NetworksSlide13

Stage 3: Sustaining

Integrating Structures

Rewards

Formalized

NetworksSlide14

Theoretical Application

Collaboration

Graduate Academic Services Center (GASC) Implementing

Kezar’s

Model (2005)Slide15

GASC Collaboration: Stage 1

Building

Commitment for Student SuccessBegan with limited involvement in the departments

Developed rapport beyond advising

Pre-admissions advisor

Recruitment and admissions

“Traditional” faculty projectsCertification questionsSlide16

GASC Collaboration: Stage 2

Commitment to Student Success

Become an expert in what we advise

Focus on students’

needs

Establish trust with students & collaborators

GASC involvementAcross campusProgram changesCommitteesSlide17

GASC Collaboration: Stage 3

Sustaining Student Success

Open communicationIdentification of responsibilities

Celebrate

success

Maintain trust

Cross institutional affiliationsContinuous improvementSlide18

Collaboration Assessment

Activity TwoSlide19

Collaboration Assessment

Work individually or with your group to complete the collaboration worksheet.

Be ready to share best practices from your institution on collaboration!Slide20

Discussion

What are your best practices

?What, if any, roadblocks to collaboration did you experience?

How did you overcome these roadblocks?

What programs at your institution or elsewhere exhibit collaboration for student success?Slide21

Questions and Comments

Thank you for attending!

Slides and handouts have been uploaded to the NACADA conference website.Slide22

References

Diaz, V., Brown, M., & Salmons, J. (2010). Unit 4: Assessment of collaborative learning

project outcomes. EDUCAUSE learning initiative discovery tool: Collaborative learning workshop guide. Retrieved from http://net.educause.edu/ir/library/pdf/eli80084.pdf

Kezar, A. (2005). Redesigning for collaboration within higher education institutions: An exploration into the developmental process.

Research in Higher Education, 46

(7), 831-860. doi:

10.1007/s11162-004-6227-5Kuh, G. D., Kinzie, J., Buckley, J. A., Bridges, B. K., & Hayek, J. C. (2007). Piecing Together the Student Success Puzzle: Research, Propositions, and Recommendations. ASHE Higher Education Report, Volume 32, Number 5. ASHE Higher Education Report, 32(5), 1-182.Slide23

Recommended Resources

AAHE, ACPA, & NASPA. (1998). Powerful partnerships : A shared responsibility for learning. Retrieved from

http://www.myacpa.org/powerful-partnerships-shared-responsibility-learning

Cuseo, J. (2007, May). Student success: Definition, outcomes, principles and practices.

Esource for College Transitions, (4)

5, 2-3, 5. Retrieved from

http://www2.indstate.edu/studentsuccess/pdf/Defining%20Student%20Success.pdfLatorre, W. (Ed.). (2007). Together!. San Juan, PR: The Hispanic Educational Telecommunications System. Retrieved from https://hets.org/wp-content/uploads/2011/11/4.pdf

Smith, J. S., Yun Dai, D. & Szelest, B. P. (2006). Helping first-year students make the transition to college through advisor-researcher collaboration. NACADA Journal,

26(1), 67-76. doi: http://

dx.doi.org/10.12930/0271-9517-26.1.67

By: debby-jeon
Views: 39
Type: Public

Building Collaborative Faculty and Advisor Partnerships for Student Success - Description


NACADA National Presentation October 2015 Introduction Theresa Duggar MEd tduggargeorgiasouthernedu Benjamin Wentworth MEd bwentworthgeorgiasouthernedu Dan Calhoun PhD dwcalhoungeorgiasouthernedu ID: 653569 Download Presentation

Related Documents