Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

GPC COMPLETE COLLEGE GEORGIA CAMPUS COMPLETION PLAN 2013-2015 Presented by The GPC Retention and Graduation Council November 2012.

Similar presentations


Presentation on theme: "GPC COMPLETE COLLEGE GEORGIA CAMPUS COMPLETION PLAN 2013-2015 Presented by The GPC Retention and Graduation Council November 2012."— Presentation transcript:

1 GPC COMPLETE COLLEGE GEORGIA CAMPUS COMPLETION PLAN Presented by The GPC Retention and Graduation Council November 2012

2 The United States is not keeping pace with anticipated need for higher education attainment. Georgia, in terms of associate’s degree or higher, vies for the bottom 15 group of states. (OECD – Education at a Glance, 2012 [data from 2010]) Overview 2

3 By 2020, it’s anticipated that 60% of jobs will require some form of higher education (certificate, associate’s, bachelor’s). Currently, 42% of our young adults (age 25-34) qualify. (Based on data from Georgetown CWD, IPEDS, American Community Survey, and System data) 3

4 → UNPRECEDENTED COMPETITIVE PRESSURES → SHRINKING BUDGETS → INCREASED SCRUTINY → FALTERING FAITH FROM PUBLIC, STUDENTS, & FACULTY → WIDENING GAPS IN EQUITY AT THE SAME TIME, HIGHER EDUCATION FACES... 4

5 59 Graduate High School 29 Start a 4-year College 21 Become Sophomores 12 Start a 2-year College 6 Become Sophomores 3 Graduate Within Time 14 Graduate Within Time 100 Georgia Public 9 th Graders (adapted from Complete College America; Data source: NCHEMS – “Student Pipeline - Transition and Completion Rates from 9th Grade to College” 2002 HS data, 2006 IPEDS) 5

6 College completion is an imperative for a prosperous economic, civic, and cultural future in this state. Complete College Georgia — a statewide effort to increase attainment of a high quality certificate or degree. 6

7 The plan focuses on 5 main areas: College and career readiness in P-12 Transformation of remediation Shortening credit time to degree Restructuring Instructional delivery Improving access and completion for students (part-time, working students, traditionally underserved, adult learners, low income) Effective use of analytics, metrics and Data 7

8 CCG Metrics → Outcome Metrics 1.Degree Production 2.Graduation Rates 3.Transfer Out (two-year colleges only) 4.Credits and time to degree →Progress Metrics 1.Enrollment in Remedial Education 2.Success in Remedial Education 3.Success in Gateway (First-Year) College Course 4.Credit Accumulation – attempted to earned 5.Retention Rates * 6.Course Completion →Context Metric 1.Enrollment 2.Completion Ratio * - Refers to FT/FT Cohort Students 8

9 We must rethink the idea of a “traditional student” Increase high school graduation rate and college readiness Improve completion for remedial, low-income, students of racial and ethnic diversity, and students with disabilities Design for part-time, adult, and military learners, especially those with existing credit 9

10 An emphasis on “high-quality” degree: Faculty and student engagement Adopting ‘high-impact’ teaching practices Defining and measuring the quality we currently have Building quality of teaching and learning into incentives “It is time, therefore, to complete the completion agenda….It is time to prioritize quality, equitable educational opportunity, and the creation of a strong intellectual workforce. It is time to invest in expanding the promise of higher education and, thereby, to extend the American dream.” -Gary Rhoades, professor of higher education at University of Arizona in Liberal Education Winter

11 → NEW THINKING → FOCUS AND MOMENTUM → CULTURE OF EXPERIMENTATION → BUILD BEYOND USUAL RELATIONSHIPS → ENGAGE AND REMODEL CCG EMPHASIS: 11

12 GPC Facts: Key Data Influencing Goals Statewide, nearly 1 out of 4 (23.8%) high school graduates entering USG institutions in 2009 required Learning Support (LS). GPC partner high schools reflected a Learning Support rate of 37.8% at Cross Keys (DeKalb County) and Social Circle (City School). Over half of new students at GPC place into at least one area of LS. GPC’s transfer rates within the USG after 3-4 semesters: 20.9% (FY 2006), 18.9% (FY 2007), and 24.4% (FY 2008). GPC’s transfer rates outside the USG indicates an additional 8.0% to private/out-of-state institutions. GPC’s transfer rates are slightly above the BOR transfer rates of 22.7% (FY 2006), and 24.1% (FY 2007). GPC awarded 1,674 associate degrees in FY GPC’s three-year graduation rates for First- Time/Full-Time (FT/FT) students were 8.74% (FY 2006), 9.54% (FY 2007), and 7.68% (FY 2008). Since fall 2006, the percentage of FT/FT students enrolled in LS courses has remained between 55% and 59%. GPC’s fall 2007 FT/FT cohort students depicted 15.2% transfer rate within USG by fall 2010 without earning an AA/AS degree. Over 71% of GPC students are on some form of student financial aid. GPC receives a large number of students from Georgia Piedmont Technical College. GPC serves the largest number of military students using VA benefits in the USG. 12

13 COMPLETE COLLEGE GEORGIA: 3-YEAR PLAN Georgia Perimeter College FY

14 Action Strategies [Goals] Key Performance Indicators [Metrics/Indicators] Evaluations [Methods/Finding] Accountability [Responsible Parties] Academic Year Provide diagnostic COMPASS testing for selected feeder high school sophomores and retest these same students as seniors 2.Conduct pre-college institutes for targeted student populations (GEAP, DECA and Upward Bound) Progress Metric 2 (Success in Remedial Education) Progress Metric 2 (Success in Remedial Education) 1. Decrease the percentage of students who place into Learning Support when entering USG institutions to 30% (See DeKalb and State Averages). 2. A target of at least 55% of institute participants will place directly into collegiate level classes upon entering college Student Affairs & Enrollment Services/Academic Affairs/OIRP/OIT GEAP, Upward Bound, DECA, Student Financial Services, ACRS, OIRP March Oct Cont. Cont. Cont. Cont. PARTNERSHIPS WITH K12- To Strengthen College Readiness and Access 14

15 Action Strategies [Goals] Key Performance Indicators [Metrics/Indicators] Evaluations [Methods/Finding] Accountability [Responsible Parties] Academic Year Establish Prior Learning Assessment Program for military students and adult learners 2. Increase participation in Work-Study and tracking participants 3. Increase student knowledge and understanding of financial responsibility in the context of retention, progression and graduation 4. Implement reverse articulation agreement with Georgia Piedmont Technical College Outcome Metric 4 (Time and Credits to Degree) Outcome Metric 2 (Graduation Rates); Outcome Metric 4 (Time and Credits to Degree); Progress Metric 4 (Credit Accumulation); Progress Metric 5 (Retention Rates) Progress Metric 4 (Credit Accumulation); Progress Metric 5 (Retention Rates) Outcome Metric 4 (Time and Credit to Degree) 1. Average time to degree will be reduced by 3 credit hours toward graduation for students who utilize Prior Learning Assessment (ACE transcript review of PLA course/portfolio) 2. Increase in the number of eligible students participating in work-study to 10% 3(a). Increase in the number of students meeting Satisfactory Academic Progress (SAP) by 10% 3(b). Increase retention rate of FT/FT students on financial aid by 10% 4. Students who transfer to GPC from GPTC will graduate with the minimum number of credit hours required for their awarded degree Student Affairs & Enrollment Services, Academic Services, OIRP Student Financial Services, Student Affairs & Enrollment Services, OIRP Student Financial Services, Student Affairs & Enrollment Services, OIRP, Student Support Services Student Affairs & Enrollment Services, OIRP Aug. March May Aug Cont. Cont. Cont. Cont. Cont. Cont. Cont. IMPROVE ACCESS AND COMPLETION FOR STUDENTS TRADITIONALLY UNDERSERVED 15

16 Action Strategies [Goals] Key Performance Indicators [Metrics/Indicators] Evaluations [Methods/Finding] Accountability [Responsible Parties] Academic Year Increase student success through Intrusive Academic Advisement 2.Award degrees to all students who meet degree requirements Outcome Metric 2 (Graduation Rates); Outcome Metric 4 (Time and Credits to Degree); Progress Metric 5 (Retention Rates) Outcome Metric 1 (Degree Production) 1(a). Increase the retention and graduation rates of FT/FT students from 61% to 65%, and from 9% to 10% respectively 1(b). The average time to degree reduced from 72 to 66 credits earned at time of degree awarded 2. Increase the number of degrees awarded by 10% (FY 2010 – 1,674) ACRS, Academic Affairs, OIRP ACRS, Academic Affairs, OIRP Student Affairs & Enrollment Services, OIRP, OIT, Academic Affairs Aug. Aug. Aug. Cont. Cont. Cont. Cont. Cont. Cont. SHORTEN TIME TO DEGREE (OR CREDITS) – Minimize Courses Taken That Don’t Count Toward Degree Completion 16

17 Action Strategies [Goals] Key Performance Indicators [Metrics/Indicators] Evaluations [Methods/Finding] Accountability [Responsible Parties] Academic Year Implement Plan to reduce high DWF’s in gateway courses 2. Increased first-year student participation in Learning Communities 3. Implement Supplemental Instruction in Chemistry 1211 courses 4. Increase asynchronous online tutoring in writing, mathematics, and chemistry Progress Metric 3 (Success in Gateway College Courses); Progress Metric 4 (Credit Accumulation) Progress Metric 5 (Retention Rates) Progress Metric 3 (Success in Gateway College Courses) Progress Metric 3 (Success in Gateway College Courses); Progress Metric 5 (Retention Rates) 1. Increase pass rate in ENG 1101, 1102 and Math 1111 by 5% 2. Increase by 10% the retention rates of FT/FT students participating in Learning Communities 3. Increase the success rate for SI course participants by 10% relative to non SI course participants 4. Increase the success rate for online students by %5 who use online tutoring resources Academic Affairs, OIRP Academic Affairs, OIRP Student Affairs & Services, Academic Affairs, OIRP, Learning and Tutoring Centers and Learning Resource Centers (GPC Libraries) Academic Affairs, LTC Jan. Aug. Sept. N/A Cont. Cont. Cont. Sept Cont. Cont. Cont. Cont. RESTRUCTURING INSTRUCTIONAL DELIVERY - To Support Student Success 17

18 Action Strategies [Goals] Key Performance Indicators [Metrics/Indicators] Evaluations [Methods/Finding] Accountability [Responsible Parties] Academic Year Learning Support course redesign 2. Impact of FYE on LS Student Success 3. My Foundations Lab Remediation Pilot for incoming GPC Students Progress Metric 2 (Success in Remedial Education) Progress Metric 2 (Success in Remedial Education) Progress Metric 2 (Success in Remedial Education) 1. Increase by 10% the number of students exiting Learning Support in one semester 2. Increase the LS exit rates of students enrolled in FYE course by 10% 3. Increase the number of students testing out of Learning Support and entering collegiate level courses by 5% Academic Affairs, OIRP Student Affairs & Enrollment Services, Academic Affairs, OIRP Student Affairs &Enrollment Services, Academic Affairs, OIRP, OIT Aug. Dec. June Cont. Cont. Cont. Cont. Cont. Cont. TRANSFORMING REMEDIATION 18

19 CCG Timeline & Launch AUGUST 2011 DECEMBER 2011 FEBRUARY 2012 MARCH 2012 APRIL-JUNE 2012 SEPTEMBER 2012 Governor Deal announces Complete College Georgia USG and TCSG develop statewide plan Boards approve articulation agreement “Launch” event for presidents Metrics Working Group led by institutions Statewide Summit for campus teams Ongoing technical support (completion lab) Final Plans Submitted to Governor 19

20 →Policy Review Taskforce →Summit 2013 (a focus on economy, quality, accountability) →Further engage national partners →Incubate new models →Online learning →Military outreach →Completion for those already with credit (adult learners) →Statewide scale up of effective learning support practices What’s Next From The USG? 20

21 21 QUESTIONS?


Download ppt "GPC COMPLETE COLLEGE GEORGIA CAMPUS COMPLETION PLAN 2013-2015 Presented by The GPC Retention and Graduation Council November 2012."

Similar presentations


Ads by Google