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NORTH Exit: 261A. Daytona Beach . Planning Assumptions, and The Road Ahead 2011-12. Daytona State’s Planning Council, . Dr. Angela M. Falconetti Planning, Development, and Institutional Effectiveness Daytona State College.

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Daytona beach

NORTH

Exit: 261A

Daytona Beach

Planning Assumptions, and

The Road Ahead

2011-12

Daytona State’s Planning Council,

Dr. Angela M. Falconetti

Planning, Development, and Institutional Effectiveness

Daytona State College


Daytona beach

“Now is the time to build a firmer, stronger foundation for growth that will not only withstand future economic storms, but one that helps us thrive and compete in a global economy. It's time to reform our community colleges so that they provide Americans of all ages a chance to learn the skills and knowledge necessary to compete for the jobs of the future” (Obama, 2009).

Federal Implications:

A National Emphasis on Community Colleges

U.S. President Barack Obama predicted the completion of 5 million community college degrees and certificates by 2020 and secured $12 billion to support the advancement of community colleges within the next decade.

“Now is the time to build a firmer, stronger foundation for growth that will not only withstand future economic storms, but one that helps us thrive and compete in a global economy. It's time to reform our community colleges so that they provide Americans of all ages a chance to learn the skills and knowledge necessary to compete for the jobs of the future” (Obama, 2009).


Daytona beach

“Now is the time to build a firmer, stronger foundation for growth that will not only withstand future economic storms, but one that helps us thrive and compete in a global economy. It's time to reform our community colleges so that they provide Americans of all ages a chance to learn the skills and knowledge necessary to compete for the jobs of the future” (Obama, 2009).

Federal Implications:

American Graduation Initiative

  • The newly founded American Graduation Initiative will usher in new innovations and reforms for the 21st century by:

  • calling for 5 million additional community college graduates,

  • creating the community college challenge fund,

  • funding innovative strategies to promote college completion,

  • modernizing community college facilities, and

  • creating a new online skills laboratory.


Daytona beach

“Now is the time to build a firmer, stronger foundation for growth that will not only withstand future economic storms, but one that helps us thrive and compete in a global economy. It's time to reform our community colleges so that they provide Americans of all ages a chance to learn the skills and knowledge necessary to compete for the jobs of the future” (Obama, 2009).

Federal Implications:

American Graduation Initiative

  • The initiative will support a new research center with a mission to develop and implement new measures of community colleges’ success so prospective students and businesses could get a clear sense of how effective schools are in helping students -- including the most disadvantaged -- learn, graduate, and secure good jobs.

    • Fund Innovative Strategies to Promote College Completion

    • Modernize Community College Facilities

    • Create a New Online Skills Laboratory

  • The Obama-Biden Administration’s agenda will build the country’s capacity, innovation and confidence to drive the nation to first place in the highly skilled workforce crucial for success in the 21st century. These initiatives include:

    • Expanding Pell Grants and College Tax Credits

    • Reforming the Student Loan Programs to Save Billions

    • Simplifying the Student Aid Application

    • Helping Unemployed Workers Get New Skills

    • Expanding the Perkins Loan Program

    • Helping Families Save for College


Daytona beach

National Community College Initiatives

On-Line Learning

American Graduation Initiative

Community College Consortium for Open Education Resources

Cost Effectiveness of Textbooks

U.S. Government Accountability Office

The College Board

Ageless Learning – From Retired to Rewired

AACC’s Plus 50 Initiative

Accountability and State Reports to Federal Agency

Carl D. Perkins Act

Student Engagement

Community College Survey for Student Engagement

Reliance on U.S. Support for the Development and/or Addition of a “Community College” model in Developing Countries

Community College for International Development

U.S. Department of State, U.S. Department of Education, and US AID


Statewide implications the great 28

Statewide Implications: The Great 28

1. Brevard Community College

2. Broward College

3. College of Central Florida

4. Chipola College

5. Daytona State College

6. Edison State College

7. Florida State College at Jacksonville

8. Florida Keys Community College

9. Gulf Coast Community College

10. Hillsborough Community College

11. Indian River State College

12. Florida Gateway College (Lake City)

13. Lake-Sumter Community College

14. State College of Florida (Manatee)

15. Miami Dade College

16. North Florida Community College

17. Northwest Florida State College

18. Palm Beach State College

19. Pasco-Hernando Community College

20. Pensacola State College

21.Polk State College

22. Santa Fe College

23. Seminole State College of Florida

24. South Florida Community College

25. St. John's River Community College

26. St. Petersburg College

27. Tallahassee Community College

28. Valencia Community College


Local implications june 2011 u s bureau of labor statistics

Local Implications:

June 2011 U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics

Volusia County unemployment rate (11.0%) fell slightly below the state rate of 11.1%.

Unemployment

National9.1%

Florida, June 201111.1%

Flagler County14.6%

Palm Coast14.3%

Volusia County11.0%

Daytona Beach11.3%

Deland11.7%

Deltona11.9%

Ormond Beach 9.0%

Port Orange 8.9%


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Local Implications:

Average Annual Wage for 2010

Here’s how Volusia and Flagler counties “stacked up” with the top and bottom counties in Florida. (Preliminary Data)

  • Palm Beach$45,823

  • Miami Dade$45,684

  • Duval $45,093

  • Hillsborough$45,054

  • Broward$43,812

  • Brevard$43,747

  • Orange$41,473

  • Pinellas$41,101

    33. Volusia$33,728 (2009 = 33; $33,010 & 2008 = 30; $32,938)

    50. Flagler$30852(2009 = 52; $30,479 & 2008 = 48; $30,417)

    67. Holmes$26,959

U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics

www.bls.gov


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Local Implications: Age Projections for Volusia County

69


Local implications age projections for flagler county

Local Implications: Age Projections for Flagler County


Local implications high school graduation projections for volusia and flagler counties

Local Implications: High School Graduation Projections for Volusia and Flagler Counties


Daytona beach

Implications for Daytona State:

Demographic Factors

2010-11 Student Enrollment

Annual Unduplicated Headcount 36,020

Annual FTE 16,241.6

Campus FTE

  • Daytona11,067.7 (68.1%)

  • DeLand 1,930.7 (11.9%)

  • Palm Coast 1,051.1 (6.5%)

  • Deltona 951.2 (5.9%)

  • Advanced Technology College 635.7 (3.9%)

  • New Smyrna Beach 605.2 (3.7%)


Daytona beach

2010-11 Daytona State Student Profile:

Age

Average Age27

Median Age23

Age Ranges

  • Under 18 6.4%

  • 18-1919.6%

  • 20-2115.8%

  • 22-2413.6%

  • 25-2913.9%

  • 30-34 9.1%

  • 35-39 6.7%

  • 40-4910.0%

  • 50+ 4.8%


Daytona beach

Fall 2010 Daytona State CC Student Profile:

Gender and Ethnicity

Gender

Female61%

Male 39%

Ethnicity

White70%

Black15%

Hispanic10%

Asian 2.0%

American Indian/Alaskan Native 0.6%

2 or More Races 0.5%

Pacific Islander 0.05%


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Where Do Our State College Students Come From?

Fall 2010NEW STUDENTS

Volusia County 3,405 (75.1%)

Flagler County 678 (15%)

Total Florida 4,446 (98.1%)

Out of State 87 (1.9%)

TOTAL 4,533


Planning assumptions and drivers of institutional success 2009 10

Driver

Probability of

Controllable/

Occurring

Uncontrollable

1. Receipt of Federal American

Potential

Partial

Graduation Initiative Funds

2. Decrease in state budget allocation

High Potential

Uncontrollable

3. Continued Economic Decline

High Potential

Uncontrollable

4. National/Statewide/Local

High Potential

Uncontrollable

Unemployment Decline

5. Generation of Additional Revenue

Potential

Partial

6. Enrollment Increase

Definite

Partial

7. Need for Additional Space/

Definite

Partial

Facilities

8. Increased Costs for Students

Potential

Partial

Planning assumptions.

. Daytona Beach: Daytona State College.

Carroll, C. (2008).

Planning Assumptions and Drivers of Institutional Success: 2009-10


2014 reaffirmation southern association of colleges and schools

2014 Reaffirmation:Southern Association of Colleges and Schools

  • Quality Enhancement Plan (QEP)

  • The Quality Enhancement Plan is the component of the accreditation process that reflects and affirms the commitment of the Commission on Colleges to the enhancement of the quality of higher education and to the proposition that student learning is at the heart of the mission of all institutions of higher learning.

  • The QEP describes a carefully designed course of action that addresses a well-defined and focused topic or issue related to enhancing student learning.

  • The QEP should be embedded within the institution’s ongoing integrated institution-wide planning and evaluation process and may very well evolve from this existing process or from other processes related to the institution’s internal reaffirmation review (SACS, 2007, 2009).

  • Student Learning Outcomes

  • “Learning Outcomes are statements of the knowledge, skills, and abilities the individual student possesses and can demonstrate upon completion of a learning experience or sequence of learning experiences (e.g., course, program, degree)” [League for Innovation in the Community College, 2009].


Daytona state college wide surveys

Daytona State College-Wide Surveys

  • Community College Survey of Student Engagement

  • Spring 2011

  • Faculty Community College Survey of Engagement

  • Spring 2011

  • Student Opinion Survey (ACT)

  • Fall 2011

  • Graduate Survey

  • Spring 2011


Charting the path with a navigation strategy

Charting the Path with a Navigation Strategy

Predetermine a course of action.

Lay out your goals.

Adjust your priorities.

Notify key personnel.

Allow time for acceptance.

Head into action.

Expect problems.

Always point to the successes.

Daily review your plan.

“Balancing optimism and realism, intuition and planning, faith and fact can be very difficult. But that’s what it takes to be an effective navigator of conditions” (Maxwell, 2007).

The 21 Irrefutable Laws of Leadership


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Daytona Beach

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