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University of Hawai‘i Kaua‘i Community College Stocktaking 2006 Biennium Budget Development Questions: How can your campus better meet state needs? How.

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Presentation on theme: "University of Hawai‘i Kaua‘i Community College Stocktaking 2006 Biennium Budget Development Questions: How can your campus better meet state needs? How."— Presentation transcript:

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2 University of Hawai‘i Kaua‘i Community College Stocktaking 2006 Biennium Budget Development Questions: How can your campus better meet state needs? How can your campus increase student participation and success? How will you know you have succeeded? How will you fund new initiatives?

3 How Are We Meeting State Needs?  Access Increasing participation  Workforce Development Responding to community and state needs  Focus on Learning and Teaching Increasing student success

4 CAMPUSWIDE STUDENT LEARNING OUTCOMES Communication: Effectively use language and non-verbal communication consistent with and appropriate to the audience and purpose. Cognition: Use critical thinking skills to analyze, synthesize, and evaluate ideas. Information Competency: Conduct, present and use research necessary to achieve educational, professional, and personal objectives.

5 CAMPUSWIDE STUDENT LEARNING OUTCOMES Social Responsibility: Interact with others demonstrating respect toward their opinions, feelings, and values. Personal Responsibility: Demonstrate self-management through practices that promote physical, mental, and emotional well-being.

6 Kauai Count y (2000 Census, Second Decade) Population 58,463 Median Age and below 26.4% with BA 22.0% state average 28.7% < HS 21.3% HS only 30.9% Whom Do We Serve?

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8 Kaua‘i Comprehensive Economic Development Strategy Plan  Low unemployment and a tight labor market  Under employment is high, and there are “pockets” of unemployment, e.g., Anahola

9 Whom Do We Serve? Kaua‘i Comprehensive Economic Development Strategy Plan  Significant numbers of residents without even a high school education in an economy increasingly requiring solid basic skills and technical competencies.  Hawaii Outcomes Institute, Healthy Hawaii 2010, “One out of ten teens on Kaua‘i between the ages of 16 to 19, are not in school and not working.”

10 Whom Do We Serve? Kaua‘i Comprehensive Economic Development Strategy Plan Six industry clusters are recommended for Kaua`i.  Food & Agriculture  Health & Wellness  Sports & Recreation  Arts & Culture  High Technology  Renewable Energy

11 Participation and Success

12 Who Is The KCC Student? Goal: 1350 headcount, 11,000 SSH by 2010

13 Our Students Average age decreased to 27.4 –Under (41) 2004 (84) Ethnic Distribution –Caucasian, Filipino, Native Hawaiian –Title III objective returned NH to over 20% Going Rate –Fluctuated from high of 23.2% in 2002 –to 18.8% in 2003; some increase in Fall 2005 Working Students – 84% –FT students work –PT students work First Generation in College –Father HS or less 57% –Mother HS or less 52%

14 Continuing Education Medical Office (Cert. Of Competence) Non-credit enrollment in certain credit classes Record of Training Contract Training Personal Development Cultural and Community Programs International Education

15 University Center Upper-division & graduate-level programs are offered on Kaua̒ i UHM, UHH, and UHWO deliver upper-division, graduate, and certificate programs to Kauai through distance learning. Community College courses are also available by distance, even Spanish!

16 Student Outcomes Degrees/Certificates Earned A.A.55 AS/AAS69 CA41 CC20 C of C 5 Non-Credit Record of Training Massage Therapy 15 Nurses Aide 10 External Licensure Nursing RN 94% CNA 90% MassageCert 92% AY

17 Transfers to UH Campuses

18 External Transfers 52 students transferred outside of UH 37 to 4-year institutions 15to 2-year institutions In 12 different states, including Hawai‘i N ational Clearinghouse Data AY 2002

19 Retention (M.A.P.S)

20 Campus Course Completion Data Retention Fall 2002 – 91.77% Fall 2003 – 93.35% Fall 2004 – 94.12% Pass Rate (D or better) Fall 2002 – 80.74% Fall 2003 – 79.09% Fall 2004 – 82.71%

21 Persistence

22 How Do We Improve? Program Review/Annual Program Review Update Action Plans  Curriculum Revisions Assessment of Student Learning Outcomes Tracking Graduates Curriculum Action Form Multi-year Plan of Offerings

23 How Do We Improve? Program Review and Annual Program Review Updates Action Plans  Outreach and Recruitment Marketing budget Parent/Student Open House More consistent presence at local HS Joint outreach with employers, KWIB, KEDB  College Success Center Re-purposed position 11mo Early Alert System (EASy) Skip Downing’s On-Course

24 How Do We Improve?  Double Nursing Graduates  9 FTE faculty  TSF supplies and lecturers  Operational R&M fund  Combined with TSF  IT replacement/upgrade fund  Dedicated RTRF  Equipment replacement fund  External grants and fundraising  Native Hawaiian Programs  2.0 FTE APT, 1.0 FTE clerical, instructional supplies

25 Biennium Initiatives  Double Nursing Graduates  9 FTE faculty 8 Nursing 1 Gen. Ed Support  TSF supplies and lecturers Supplemental Budget Executive FTE House - 1 FTE and lecturers

26 Biennium Initiatives  Operational R&M fund  $100,000 Biennium Budget  $10,000 TSF  Health and Safety  Preventative Maintenance  Minor renovations and repairs

27 Biennium Initiatives  IT replacement/upgrade fund  Current Tier 3  House and Senate  Dedicated RTRF since 2000

28 Biennium Initiatives  Equipment replacement fund  Current request Tier 3  House and Senate  Perkins, Title III, private fundraising

29 Biennium Initiatives  Native Hawaiian Programs 2.0 FTE APT, 1.0 FTE clerical, instructional supplies  OHA, HUD, Title III, Perkins  Uncertainty of soft funding  Demonstrated effective strategies

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