Industry driven regional collaborative advanced manufacturing
Download
1 / 18

Industry Driven Regional Collaborative: Advanced Manufacturing - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 267 Views
  • Uploaded on

Industry Driven Regional Collaborative: Advanced Manufacturing. CCCAOE October 18, 2:15-3:30. Today’s Panel. Robert Levesque San Bernardino Community College District Ron Maiorano California Steel Industries, Inc. Barbara Halsey San Bernardino County, WIB Kathi Rodriguez

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about 'Industry Driven Regional Collaborative: Advanced Manufacturing' - richard_edik


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
Industry driven regional collaborative advanced manufacturing l.jpg
Industry Driven Regional Collaborative: Advanced Manufacturing

CCCAOE

October 18, 2:15-3:30


Today s panel l.jpg
Today’s Panel Manufacturing

  • Robert Levesque

    San Bernardino Community College District

  • Ron Maiorano

    California Steel Industries, Inc.

  • Barbara Halsey

    San Bernardino County, WIB

  • Kathi Rodriguez

    Chaffey Community College

  • Kathy Dutton

    Chaffey Community College


California community colleges l.jpg
California Community Colleges Manufacturing

  • Economic and Workforce Development

  • Collaborative Partners

  • Collaborative Benefits


Economic and workforce development l.jpg
Economic and Workforce Development Manufacturing

The Economic Development Program (EDP) was established in 1991, and in 1996 economic development became one of the primary missions of the California Community Colleges. California Education Code Part 52, Section 88500 outlines the mission of the economic and workforce development program;

  • (a) To advance California's economic growth and global competitiveness through high quality education and services …….

  • (b) To maximize and leverage the resources of the California Community Colleges ……

  • (c) To work with representatives of business, labor, and professional trade associations …. for assisting incumbent workers.

  • (d) To collaborate with other state and local agencies, including partners under the federal Workforce Investment Act of 1998.

  • (i) To develop strategic public and private sector partnerships.


The partners l.jpg
The Partners Manufacturing

  • An active manufacturers consortium that meets monthly

  • The San Bernardino County Workforce Investment Board

  • Chaffey Community College District and the San Bernardino Community College District


Benefits to collaboration l.jpg
Benefits to collaboration Manufacturing

  • Impractical to do things individually

  • We are not subject experts in all disciplines

  • The scope of a project extends beyond neat community college district boundaries.

  • The cost is beyond the means of any one entity, especially if the training required is expensive and capital intensive.

  • Momentum, collectively we can seek additional funding for separate though related projects (recently received an IDRC grant).

  • Better to have a small piece of a big pie than a big piece of a no pie.


The need for craft training l.jpg
THE NEED FOR CRAFT TRAINING Manufacturing

  • More technical, sophisticated equipment

  • Retirement of many senior craft personnel

  • Leaner organizations – Lack of specialists – Cross Training

  • Loss of apprenticeship type training programs

  • Loss of craft oriented vocational educational programs

  • Nationwide recruiting for Electricians

    (primarily Navy)


Why customized craft training l.jpg
WHY CUSTOMIZED CRAFT TRAINING? Manufacturing

  • Versus Existing College Programs

    • College programs generally too long

    • College schedules didn’t mix well with work schedules

    • College curricula didn’t closely match our needs

  • Versus Existing Private Craft Training

    • Curricula didn’t always match our needs

    • Class schedules weren’t always convenient (location)

    • Classes were expensive


Slide9 l.jpg
WHY CUSTOMIZED TRAINING THROUGH THE LOCAL COLLEGES AND COUNTY GOVERNMENT, VERSUS ETP (EMPLOYMENT TRAINING PANEL) FUNDING

  • Previous demonstration project in 2001/2002

  • College facilities and equipment available, with known good instructors and curricula – also colleges were flexible

  • Willingness of the local colleges and county government to be active partners in this effort – familiarity with major players

  • With multiple companies and customized training, the ETP application process would be time consuming, and employee tracking difficult

  • Under this process, the tracking responsibilities and paperwork would fall mostly to the county government and the colleges


Company college and county government efforts needed to make this happen l.jpg
COMPANY, COLLEGE, AND COUNTY GOVERNMENT EFFORTS NEEDED TO MAKE THIS HAPPEN

  • Equipment selection – Trip to Kentucky & Indiana (companies, colleges, and county government) to evaluate equipment and similar training programs (2001)

  • Mechanical & Electrical Committee meetings (companies and colleges) to customize curricula (2001)

  • Monthly Manufacturing Council Meetings (starting Nov. 2005)

    • Initially six manufacturing companies

    • Chaffey College

    • San Bernardino Valley College

    • Workforce Development Department, San Bernardino County

  • Workforce Investment Board Application (March, 2006)


The need for a manufacturing council l.jpg
THE NEED FOR A MANUFACTURING COUNCIL MAKE THIS HAPPEN

  • Communication and coordination on craft programs (between companies, colleges, and county government)

    • Electrical program (at Chaffey College; program started May 2006)

    • Mechanical program (at San Bernardino Valley College; program started June 2006)

  • Networking for development of other programs to help manufacturing companies

  • Keeping focus – Not trying to do too much

  • Recruitment of other companies to join the Manufacturing Council


Wib participation and support l.jpg
WIB Participation and support MAKE THIS HAPPEN

  • Alignment with WIB’s vision

  • Business/Industry as the story teller

  • Answer the sustainability question


Colleges relationship with wib l.jpg
Colleges’ relationship with WIB MAKE THIS HAPPEN

  • Trust and Tenacity

  • Learning a new language

  • Shared vision, mission and values

  • Individual relationships are critical to the effort



Obstacles and solutions l.jpg
Obstacles and Solutions MAKE THIS HAPPEN

  •     For-credit classes VS customized training

  •     Class enrollment out of the gate

  •     Fluctuating enrollment

  •     Council focus

  •     Roles of the Council partners

  •     Staying one step ahead

  •     Commitment of the Council


Future goals of the council l.jpg
Future Goals of the Council MAKE THIS HAPPEN

  • Continue to focus on workforce development needs through customized training

  • Manufacturing Council to Industrial Council

  • Regional focus


Questions l.jpg
Questions? MAKE THIS HAPPEN


Thank you l.jpg
Thank You! MAKE THIS HAPPEN


ad