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Presentation on theme: "MYPLAN MEGAN MCCONNELL KILEY RUNDELL SUSAN MONUSKO."— Presentation transcript:



3 2014

4 So far…… Canvas syllabus descriptions Single sign on for Advisers Schedule Builder

5 One step closer to registration hand off Visualization of up to 5 class schedules Ability for students to “pin” up to 3 favorite schedules Block times to exclude sections that meet at certain times Alerts for closed, restricted, or conflicting sections Accessible from the Single Quarter View Advisers can see students’ “pinned” schedules

6 Schedule Builder demo

7 Coming Soon…… Integration with Registration Sample Plans- IU Unauthenticated access CTC transfer articulation and planning

8 Other Resources April 21 st Communications 120 April 28 th UW Tower Auditorium

9 Questions?


11 SUMMER QUARTER CERTIFICATES 2014 Britta Simon, Director of Summer Quarter UW Educational Outreach

12 What are Summer Quarter Certificates Series of 2-4 courses of undergraduate level courses offered only during summer quarter Broad range of offerings for students with diverse backgrounds and interests Enrollment limited to matriculated UW students Non-transcripted certificate Certificate will be issued from UW EO

13 What are Summer Quarter Certificates Series of 2-4 courses of undergraduate level courses offered only during summer quarter Broad range of offerings for students with diverse backgrounds and interests Enrollment limited to matriculated UW students Non-transcripted certificate Certificate will be issued from UW EO

14 SQ 2014 certificates Business Essentials Nonprofit Essentials Localization: Language and Technology for the Global Market Database Management Quantitative Fundamentals of Computational Finance

15 Business Essentials Required Courses (10 credits total) Marketing Essentials (MKTG 275 A), 3 credits, I&S Management Essentials (MGMT 275 A), 3 credits, I&S Accounting and Financial Essentials (ACCTG 275 A), 3 credits Business Plan Capstone (MGMT 490 A), 1 credit

16 Nonprofit Essentials Required Courses (10 credits) Understanding the Fundamentals of Nonprofit Organizations, (PB AF 355 A), 4 cr Program and Implementation Tools for Nonprofit Organizations (PB AF 355B), 3 cr Budget, Fin. Mgmt and Fundraising Tools of Nonprofit Organizations, (PB AF 355C), 3 cr

17 Localization Required Courses Introduction to Localization and Project Management, (JSIS D 473), I&S, 5 credits Localization Technology & Tools, (JSIS D 474), I&S, 5 credits Prerequisite: At least one year of foreign language

18 Database Management Required Courses, 10 credits total Database Management Fundamentals I (INFO 240), 5 credits Database Management Fundamentals II (INFO 245), 5 credits

19 Computational Finance Required Courses (11 credits) Mathematical Methods for Quantitative Finance (CFRM 460), 3 credits Probability and Statistics for Computational Finance (CFRM 461), 3 credits Introduction to Computational Finance and Financial Econometrics (CFRM 462), 5 credits

20 Financial Aid May be available if courses count towards general elective requirements Advisor needs to approve Student then applies for Financial Aid Courses flagged in Time Schedule as “May not available for Financial Aid” Details on Financial Aid in course details

21 More information ertificates.asp (one-pagers on individual certificates and one-pager with all certificates overview) ertificates.asp Contact Britta Simon at 685-6303 or bsimon@


23 Updates from the Husky Experience Grant Kollet Susan Terry Michaelann Jundt

24 Some parts of college are a “black box” for undergraduates. COLLEGE SUCCESS

25 COLLEGE SUCCESS For students… the Husky Experience is a method for demystifying college success. For staff… the Husky Experience is a way for to assist students as they navigate their undergraduate experience.

26 COLLEGE SUCCESS The HE incorporates 4 universal themes (or reference points)

27 COLLEGE SUCCESS The HE incorporates 4 universal themes (or reference points) Identity: Who am I becoming and what will I stand for? Networks: Who am I meeting at the UW and how can these people help me? Choice: What am I doing with my time and effort and is it helping me to get where I want to go? Trajectory: What will I be doing in 1, 2, 5, years and are those things connected to what I’m passionate about?

28 Identity Choice Networks Trajectory The hope is that wherever an undergraduate goes for help – with each contact point – these themes get brought up on conversation. COLLEGE SUCCESS

29 COLLEGE SUCCESS Identity Choice Networks Trajectory So what is the Husky Experience? A promotional effort to get students and staff a way of theming college success. A scaffold for getting students and staff to have purposeful, intentional, and reflective conversations about their own HE HE is NOT a plan to tell anyone how to do their work HE is a “way” of doing our work with students

30 WHAT’S BEEN GOING ON? The Husky Experience

31 Provost’s Office Provost Series – Faculty Focus Helping UW Students Prepare for Life after Graduation: It Takes All of Us Follow up conversations with faculty Developing resources for faculty Responses to Futures Committee Recommendations – Producing our next generation of leaders Proficiency in what the American Association of Colleges and Universities (AAC&U) calls “essential learning outcomes”— broad, transferrable skills. Transformative, “high-impact” learning experiences that help students develop skills through real life problem-solving whether in or out of the classroom. Introducing students early to career strategy skills.

32 More… UW Foundation Board meeting The April 25 Foundation Board meeting will focus on the Husky Student Experience. with an overview from the student central units provided by the Vice Provosts/Vice Presidents Provost's Advisory Committee for Students PACS will be focusing on the Husky Student Experience issues at the May 9 meeting. Looking to get additional student advice and feedback on the work

33 Reach to departments Bob Stacey-Jerry Baldasty "Road Trip" in Arts and Science How course content/course activities can transfer into job- and career-related skills Visiting departments that have interesting student engagement programs Faculty and staff in History Faculty and students in Near Eastern Languages & Civilization Many more coming up…

34 Freshmen/Transfer Orientation-Summer 2013 Introduced the Husky Experience to - 6400 freshmen 1440 transfers 4000 parents Identity Choices Relationships Trajectory

35 Parent Weekend – March 8, 2014 Student Life Program Pursuing scholarly interests and career opportunities Robert Stacey, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, The Husky Experience Michaelann Jundt, Assistant Dean, UAA Career Strategy – resources and preparation Susan Terry, Director, UW Career Center Job Satisfaction Research Thomas Lee, Associate Dean for Academic and Faculty Affairs UW Foster School of Business

36 Other happenings… HFS – developing a new theme community based on HE concepts UAA – Incorporating the HE language on the website Portfolio Committee An interest in incorporating HE themes into the work with students UAA/FYP -The Husky Experience: Finding Your Learning Community to learn about how to enhance your undergraduate experience - videos/ videos/ Husky Leadership Initiative – Developing 21 st Century Leaders

37 First Year Students April 26, 2014, 9 – 4 Alder Hall


39 INTERNATIONAL STUDENT SUCCESS COMMITTEE (ISSC) May Lim, UAA Advising Ryan Burt, Academic Support Programs Brad Huggins, International Student Services

40 International Student Enrollment

41 Who are we? Sabrina- Admissions Ryan- Academic Support Programs Katie- Career Center Julie- Community Standards and Student Conduct Yi-An- Counseling Center Rob- First Year Programs Michelle- Housing and Food Services Brianna- FIUTS Courtney – International Programs and Exchanges Brad- International Student Services May- UAA Advising

42 Our mission The International Student Success Committee(ISSC) facilitates interdepartmental collaboration to develop holistic understanding of the international student experience at the University of Washington. The goal of our collaboration is to provide a comprehensive support structure for international students at UW and to implement cross-campus initiatives that enhance support and advocacy for international students’ success.

43 ISSC collaborative efforts Network of support Sharing of research, literature, and information Dependable Strengths and team building Resource list Pathways for success Collaborations with student organizations (Husky Help, CSSA, MASA) World to Work week Reverse Culture Shock workshop Admitted Student Preview Days for International Students

44 ISSC collaborative efforts Training for student staff (UAA Peer Advisers, Career Center Peers, Orientation Leaders, and Resident Assistants) Low scholarship outreach GEN ST 297: International Student Success

45 Other international student initiatives Dependable Strengths, Resume Writing Lab, and Job Search for International Students (Career Center) International Student Success support group (Counseling Center) Faculty and international student workshops on academic integrity (CSSC) Expansion of Winter Break housing for international students (HFS) GEN ST 101 for international students (Academic Support Programs)

46 Other faculty/ staff groups focused on international student issues Offices of International Education (OIE) Dr. John Webster’s group

47 ISSC goals for the future ISSC website with resources for faculty and staff Greater connection with faculty Greater collaboration and partnerships with student organizations Collaborative assessment initiatives Conversations and collaborations with campus partners Develop a late-start Autumn quarter course

48 ISSC goals for the future Broaden our outreach efforts “I am an international student who has a relatively less accent to my English, so a lot of times professors and classmates automatically assume that I am an Asian American who has grown up in America. But because of this, I feel helpless and stressed a lot of times because I do not know how to ask for help. And I would like to have a group or community that I can talk with and find some support. Also I think the seminar will be very helpful to the rest of my studying because I also plan on going to graduate school so it would be great to learn more about the American culture” (3.8 GPA)

49 “As an first year international student, I tried my best to get involved in the society here and learn well. However, I found there is a lot of difficulties that is hard to overcome by myself. Besides, I have a lot of questions about how to get more involved in the life here and how to get better academic performance. So I want to get involved into this research” (3.7 GPA)

50 bagels + coffee with the ISSC! Friday April 25 th at 10 a.m. MGH 258

51 Association of Professional Advisers and Counselors (APAC)

52 UPCOMING EVENTS APAC Spring Brunch Thursday, April 24 9:30-11:00 CSE Commons, CSE 691 Toast the close of another fantastic academic year with coffee, mimosas, and all kinds of other breakfast foods! All advisers welcome (APAC members and non-members alike) Brown Bags Upcoming Topics Student Readiness Date/Time TBD Working with Student Data Date/Time TBD

53 ADVISER OF THE YEAR NOMINATIONS BEING ACCEPTED NOW! We are accepting nominations for the APAC Advisor of the year! This person need not have "advis(e/o)r" as a part of their title, but is appropriate for anyone who supports students across campus! Please nominate your outstanding colleagues! Winner will be announced at the Spring Brunch on April 24. Deadline for nominations: April 16, 12pm

54 MEMBERSHIP! Becoming a Member Fill out the membership form and mail it with a $20.00 check made out to "APAC," to Bryan Crockett, APAC Treasurer, at Box 352500.membership form

55 MUGS Hurry! Supplies are limited. $10



58 DANA HANSEN, EARTH & SPACE SCIENCES Master Adviser Program Completion


60 Spring workshop Virtual Advising: How Does Technology Impact Our Work? Tuesday, April 29 from 11:00—12:30 in Miller 212 Technology is changing the landscape of student advising like never before. The boundaries between people are disappearing as technology makes it possible for collaboration across physical space. In this session, we will discuss efficiencies and challenges with those who have begun to do virtual advising on campus. We will also discuss access and privacy implications. If you or anyone in your unit does advising in an online platform, we encourage you to come and share your experience.

61 Join aep’s board Are you excited about professional development and training? Do you like to collaborate with others and help plan events? Do you have time to meet about six times a year and be the primary coordinator of one event? More detail about responsibilities and selection criteria can be found on the Adviser Education Program Advisory Board webpage.



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