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Educational Partners Breakfast 2010. 1. Apply for Admission- Online at click “Admissions.” Assistance is available on campus at our EAGLE.

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Presentation on theme: "Educational Partners Breakfast 2010. 1. Apply for Admission- Online at click “Admissions.” Assistance is available on campus at our EAGLE."— Presentation transcript:

1 Educational Partners Breakfast 2010

2 1. Apply for Admission- Online at click “Admissions.” Assistance is available on campus at our EAGLE ACCESS CENTER Room 1120B. (951) - Apply for Financial Aid and check status throughout the matriculation process before registering for classes. 2. Get your Student ID Card from Enrollment Services. Purchase ASB sticker for $7.00. All student athletes are required to have an ASB card w/ sticker to be eligible to participate in intercollegiate athletics. 3. Student Orientation :Online Orientation, Click on, Log In: Follow the instructions, Click: Student Eagle Advisor, Pre-Registration Click: Welcome to the Online Orientation 4. Take the Assessment Test- Bring a picture ID. (IN PERSON ONLY) NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY. Allow 2-3 hours to take test. Room 1210 (951) 487-3310 Review, go to:, click on Accuplacer practice; scroll down you will see a list of Self-Assessment Modules; click on a practice section. If you have already completed Math and English at another college or have assessment scores from another college please bring them in when you meet with the Athletic Academic Counselor to clear your assessment hold.

3 5. HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS ONLY- Must submit official High School Transcripts along with a High School Parent Agreement Form prior to start of the class. Students in grades 9 th and 10 th must submit letters of recommendations from their high school teachers in the discipline that they wish to enter. Graduating seniors must submit a letter to enrollment services stating that upon completion of their in progress classes, the student will graduate on (expected graduation date.) Must submit this letter to get a summer registration date. 6. Call the counseling office at (951) 487-3255 to schedule an appointment with Jenn Burleson or Albert Loaiza, Athletic Academic Counselors if you have any additional questions and to complete an educational plan. You must tell the front desk you are a student athlete to be able to schedule an appointment. 7. Register for Classes- To register go online to then click “” follow instructions on how to log in. If you have problems registering go to our Eagle Access Center-Room 1120B to receive 8. Pay fees to avoid being dropped from your classes or confirm with financial aid that your financial aid has been approved for the following semester.


5  Formally the Commission On Athletics (COA)  Commissioner: Carlyle Carter Sacramento, CA  -112 Community Colleges  - CCCAA Board: 12 College Presidents  - Management Council: 44 Members (AD’s, Trainers, Academic Counselors, SID’s, Eligibility Clerks, Sports Coaches Associations, Student Athletes, group of commissioners from each conference)  - 713 Community Colleges in Country

6  Minimum of 12 units during season of competition (active enrollment)  If drop below 12 units, immediately ineligible  2nd Season: Pass 24 units between seasons and have a 2.0, not all units have to be taken at this campus.  Ex #1: FA 10- pass 15 units SP 11- pass 12 units= 15+12= 27 units ELIGIBLE  Ex #2: FA 10- pass 9 units SP 11- pass 12 units= 9+12= 21 units INELIGIBLE  NEED 3 units in SU 07 to be eligible.

7  2.0 Rule starts when you participate in any sport at any school (actual game.)  9 of 12 units have to be ACADEMIC units, any class leading toward your academic goal.  Transfer residency requirement from California community college: 12 units on campus, 8 can count in summer. If the student attended another community college but did not participate during the season, then the student is immediately eligible.

8  National Colligate Athletic Association  Useful websites:  

9  NCAA Division I -5 years to play 4 years  - Any time in school one day and attend class you have triggered your 5 year clock- initial eligibility.  - 5 Exceptions: military service, 1 time pregnancy exception, religious mission, medical redshirt, Olympic redshirt.

10  -10 semester/ 15 quarter- full-time eligibility clock  - Any time enrolled full-time in school that burns one semester / quarter of their eligibility, clock stops if enrolled in school part-time.  NCAA Division III- same clock as Division II  NAIA- same clock as Division II

11  The NCAA Eligibility Center (formerly the NCAA Clearinghouse), located in Iowa City, Iowa, is the organization that handles ALL inquiries regarding an individual's initial eligibility status. The Clearinghouse operates a separate Web site at ent/index_student.html which maintains and processes all of the initial-eligibility certifications

12  Has Graduated High School  Successfully completed the core curriculum- 16 core courses  Met the specified GPA in the core classes and met the specified minimum SAT/ACT score  Student can practice, play, and receive financial aid initially out of high school at a 4 year university

13  4 years of English.  3 years of mathematics (Algebra I or higher).  2 years of natural/ physical science (1 year of lab if offered by high school.)  1 year of additional English, mathematics or natural/physical science.  2 years of social science.  4 years of additional courses (from any area above, foreign language or nondoctrinal religion/philosophy).  See handout for sliding scale (GPA/ SAT-ACT, verbal and math sections only)

14  3 years of English.  2 years of mathematics (Algebra I or higher).  2 years of natural/physical science (1 year of lab if offered by high school).  2 years of additional English, mathematics or natural/physical science.  2 years of social science.  3 years of additional courses (from any area above, foreign language or nondoctrinal religion/philosophy).  No sliding scale, need a minimum of 820 on SAT or 68 on ACT


16  Has not graduated from high school, or  Has not earned the GPA in the core curriculum or the SAT/ACT score required to qualify  Student cannot practice, play, or receive financial aid for one academic year after high school at a 4 year university

17  Qualifier  DI: can transfer after 1 full-time term and have completed 12 transferable units or average 12 transferable units per full time term.  DII: Need to average 12 transferable units per full time term- same as DI.

18  Non-Qualifier  DI: Need AA degree- 60 degree appropriate units, 48 transferable units to 4 year college, 40-60-80 percent of degree completed at 4 year school. 40-60-80 depends on how many full time terms student has been enrolled. 4/5 full-time terms 40%, 6/7 full-time terms 60%, 8 or more full-time terms 80%.  DII: Average 12 transferable units per full-time term and have attended two full-time terms or AA degree, whichever comes first.  DIII: Get admitted like any other student.  NAIA: 24 transferable units in the last two full time terms, can use summer except SU before first full-time enrollment.  EX: attended FA 10 and SP 11 cannot count SU 06.

19  Institutions will be responsible for determining the amateur status of prospective student-athletes for the areas of the amateurism bylaws not covered by the amateurism certification process.  In addition, institutions will be responsible for certifying compliance for all amateurism bylaws during the time period between the student-athlete's request for final amateurism certification and his or her initial enrollment at an NCAA institution.

20  NO MORE MID-YEAR CERTIFICATION  What does this mean for us?  Transfer baseball player to DI universities must transfer by the end of summer (cannot transfer after fall term and be eligible to play in the spring)  Effective FA 2008

21  Adopted: 2007-66: To specify that in order for a transfer student from a two-year college who was not a qualifier to be eligible for institutional financial aid, practice and competition during his or her first academic year in residence, he or she must have successfully completed six semester or eight quarter hours of English and three semester or four quarter hours of mathematics at the two-year college that are transferable toward any baccalaureate degree program at the certifying institution.  Effective: August 1, 2009, for student-athletes initially enrolling full time in a collegiate institution on or after August 1, 2009.

22  Students do not need a high school diploma, GED or Proficiency Exam completed in order to attend a community college or junior college  The only requirement is that a student must be 18 years old and they can attend a community college  Many prospective NCAA student athletes are extremely under prepared as they enter a community college and need extensive remediation  Some colleges have as many as 38 units of basic skills/ remedial classes needed before college level if a student places at the lowest level of math, English, and reading.  77% of all community college students come in needing some form of remediation or basic skills preparation

23 Example 1:  2008-2009 Academic Year  10 sports  194 student athletes  167 students assessed at MSJC using the ACCUPLACER ASSESSMENT  Out of the 167 that assessed, 166 placed into basic skills classes (Math, English and/or Reading)  99.4% of student athletes at MSJC assess into basic skills/ remedial classes



26  NCAA Year of Academic Readiness  Increase retention rates of 2 year college student athletes  Increase semester to semester persistence rates of 2 year college student athletes  Increase graduation rates for 2 year college transfer student athletes  Student athletes are properly learning basic skills they were lacking prior to college enrollment  Student athletes are able to stick with their intended major of choice  Creating a culture of future college educated adult student athlete advocates

27  a.) Participation: when a student athlete sets foot on the playing surface, score is being kept officially, there are officials/ refs during competition, and game counts toward their official record/ post season play. This burns one season of play even if it was one play or 10 seconds. Scrimmages do not count!  b.) Redshirt: refers to someone who is enrolling full-time at a school but does not play a whole academic year for the purpose of saving a season. A redshirt does not play in any college game or in any given sport or an entire academic year, even though a student is eligible.

28  c.) Greyshirt: refers to someone who is enrolling part- time at a school and does not play the first semester for the purpose of saving a season and do not trigger the Division eligibility clock. Student athlete can be enrolled full time in the second semester depending on your season of competition and still be considered a greyshirt.  EX: Football (FA sport) can be enrolled full-time their second semester (SP) and have saved a season. Softball (SP sport) cannot be full time and still considered a greyshirt their second semester because that is their season of competition. Basketball (FA and SP sport) must stay part- time both semesters to be considered a grey-shirt because their season of competition falls in both semesters.

29  d.) Medical Redshirt: refers to a student athlete who sustained an injury during competition before a specific time period during the season and is out for the rest of the season. The trainer and doctor must fill out the appropriate paperwork.


31  Questions??? - Patrick Springer, Dean of Athletics and Student Services (951) 487-3590 or - Jenn Burleson, Athletic Counselor/ Coordinator (951) 487-3253 or - Albert Loaiza, Athletic Counselor (951) 487-3255 or - Lorna Abernathy, Eligibility Specialist and Athletic Department Secretary (951) 487-3591 or - Coach depending on question

32  “Transfer 101.” National Collegiate Athletic Association.  California Community College Athletic Association (CCCAA) QUESTIONS???

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