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Retaining students is more than a financial question—it’s an ethical one. Retaining our first-year students means we make good on the promise of admission: that not only will we invite you to join our institution, we’ll provide support to ensure you can be successful. Faculty’s communication and relationships with students are key in getting students to stay and succeed in college.
Use this resource to learn the fundamentals of how to create a campus survey during COVID-19 and use our question bank to get started.
To celebrate the role of faculty in student success, California State University Fullerton recognizes professors and advisors for the impact they’ve had on students’ pivotal moments.
Watch the on-demand webinar on our YouTube channel. About the Webconference The increasing importance of return-on-investment in students’ college choice has put academic programs front and center: will the institution’s programs put students on a strong career trajectory? Unfortunately academic programs are traditionally designed with a greater focus on faculty priorities than on enrollment. Leading […]
A student success leader (and small school alumus) shares important lessons learning from working with a dozen small colleges and universities.
Whether designing your new early alert system or evaluating your current system, there are guidelines to follow to help your institution improve its use of early alert systems.
Research shows that 40% of students who stop out or withdraw from college have an ""A"" or ""B"" grade point average. Explore strategies to involve faculty in early intervention to avoid students from stopping out of college.
I can’t tell you how many times a provost has asked me, “But what do I do about my faculty?” as they are thinking about rolling out a new student success initiative. Frankly, it’s a fair question. Despite all the investments we’ve made in student success over the past few years, few campuses have fully engaged their faculty when reorganizing to better support students. It doesn’t have to be this way, and we are beginning to see a change.
Bringing academic partners into donor conversations is more important than ever. Learn five key questions to overcome faculty reluctance to engage with donors.
'Maybe it’s the way we set up colleges and universities in the Middle Ages. Faculty were responsible for scholarship and research, and that’s all,' says one college president.