Presentation on theme: "Larry Wiese, Kappa Alpha Order Wynn Smiley, Alpha Tau Omega Brent Paterson, Illinois State University BUILDING RELATIONSHIPS AT THE SENIOR LEVEL THROUGH."— Presentation transcript:
Larry Wiese, Kappa Alpha Order Wynn Smiley, Alpha Tau Omega Brent Paterson, Illinois State University BUILDING RELATIONSHIPS AT THE SENIOR LEVEL THROUGH SHARED VALUES: UNIVERSITIES AND INTERNATIONAL FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS
Shared Values Do you believe there are shared values? List some shared values?
PRINCETON UNIVERSITY Core Values By incorporating a broad range of human experiences and a rich variety of human perspectives, we enlarge our capacity for learning, enrich the quality and texture of campus life, and better prepare for life and leadership in a pluralistic society.
ILLINOIS STATE UNIVERSITY Core Values Pursuit of Learning and Scholarship Individualized Attention Diversity Integrity Civic Engagement
KAPPA ALPHA ORDER KA Values Service Leadership Knowledge Perseverance Excellence
THE MORAL COMPASS You come to college with your values intact; you’ve learned from family and friends what’s right and wrong. While in college, [we] help you keep your compass straight, develop your values-set and experiences, and point you in a great direction for your future. Then, with our history and your experience, your journey in life seems a little clearer. Kappa Alpha Order
ALPHA TAU OMEGA CREED To bind men together in a brotherhood based upon eternal and immutable principles with a bond as strong as right itself and as lasting as humanity; to know no North, no South, no East, no West, but to know man as man; to teach that true men the world over should stand together and contend for supremacy of good over evil; to teach not politics but morals; to foster not partisanship but the recognition of true merit wherever found; to have no narrower limits within which to work together for the elevation of man than the outlines of the world; these were the thoughts and hopes uppermost in the minds of the founders of the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity.
HOW DO WE SUPPORT SHARED VALUES? Understand difference perspectives Student vs. member Commitment to learning vs. commitment to brother/sisterhood Affiliation with university vs. with International Fraternal Organization Faculty advisors vs. alumni adviso rs
HOW DO WE SUPPORT SHARED VALUES? Understanding and supporting shared values Student success Development of the total student Integrity, morals Leadership development Community engagement Respect for self and others
HOW CAN WE BUILD RELATIONSHIPS? Engaging with Fraternal Organizations Leadership Consultant Chapter Alumni Headquarters Executive Staff Engaging with Universities Fraternity/Sorority Advisor Dean of Students/VP for Student Affairs
ROLES OF OTHER FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS FEA NIC NPC NPHC AFA NASPA Fraternity and Sorority Knowledge Community
RESOURCES Dugan, J.P. (2008). Exploring relationships between fraternity and sorority membership and socially responsible leadership. Oracle: The Research Journal of the Association of Fraternity Advisors, 3 (2), 16-22. Fraternity Executives Association. (2014). Statement of position: Campus support teams. Retrieved from http://fea-inc.org/statement-of-positions-campus-support-teams.http://fea-inc.org/statement-of-positions-campus-support-teams Fraternity Executives Association. (2014). Statement of position: Campus recognition for men’s fraternities. Retrieved from http://fea-inc.org/statement-of-position-campus-recognition- for-mens-fraternities.http://fea-inc.org/statement-of-position-campus-recognition- for-mens-fraternities Hogan, T., Koepsell, M. & Eberly, C. (2011, Fall). Rethinking fraternity and sorority advising: The role of coaching and technology. Leadership Exchange, 9 (3), 12-15. Lipka, S. (2011, August 28). As they try to rein in fraternities, colleges stir debate. The Chronicle of Higher Education. Retrieved from http://chronicle.com/articles.http://chronicle.com/articles Martin, G.L., Hevel, M.S., & Pascarella, E.T. (2012). Do fraternities and sororities enhance socially responsible leadership? Journal of Student Affairs Research and Practice, 49 (3), 267- 284.
RESOURCES Hevel, M.S., Martin, G.L., & Pascarella, E.T. (2014). Do fraternities and sororities still enhance socially responsible leadership? Evidence from the fourth year of college. Journal of Student Affairs Research and Practice, 51 (3), 233-245. Available at http://dx.doi.org/10.151/jsarp-2014-0025. http://dx.doi.org/10.151/jsarp-2014-0025 North-American Interfraternity Conference. (2013). Standards of the North-American Interfraternity Conference. Retrieved from http://web.nicindy.org/external/wcpages/wcmedia/documents/nic_standards.pdf. http://web.nicindy.org/external/wcpages/wcmedia/documents/nic_standards.pdf National Panhellenic Conference (2003). National Panhellenic Conference standards. Retrieved from https://www.npcwomen.org/resources/pdf/Standards.pdf.https://www.npcwomen.org/resources/pdf/Standards.pdf Paterson, B.G. (2013). Collaboration between fraternal organizations and colleges and universities in addressing student conduct issues. Oracle: The Research Journal of the Association of Fraternity Advisors, 8 (1), 48-69.
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