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Looking for expert takes on the biggest issues in education? Then you'll love our blogs. Read on to learn more about each, then subscribe for updates so you never miss a post.
Learn how the University of Wisconsin-Madison used course data to identify three root causes of bottlenecks, and how that insight helped highlight which departments were more prone to the issue.
This toolkit provides the resources to support working toward reliable max caps that afford understanding of true capacity, accurate course planning, and efficient resource allocation.
The second session of the training series will focus on evaluating opportunities to shift resources from underfilled sections to sections that are overfilled, ultimately reducing bottlenecks.
As the fall term comes to a close soon, we know you’re already busy planning for Fall 2021. Watch our on-demand webinar for how to make data-informed course planning decisions.
Allocating instructional resources appropriately requires negotiating difficult trade-offs through a shared governance process that engages faculty and academic leaders.
Instructional costs, primarily faculty compensation and benefits, are the largest single budget line item for nearly every university—and they are on the rise. For most institutions, these costs are largely fixed, making resource flexibility a significant challenge in an era of declining per-student funding and tuition revenue.
About the Webconference Instilling a culture of on-time graduation requires institutions to provide students the courses they need, when they need them. Too often, students miss out on required courses due to poor planning or over-enrollment. Institutions must increase opportunities for students to secure seats in required courses and to regain their pace after course […]
Learn how Cleveland State University used multi-term registration to resolve the issues with course bottlenecks, and how that insight is helping to eliminate students' early risk factors.
Not all small classes are purposely designed to be small. And unintentionally very small courses represent a large investment—so they’re a particularly meaningful segment to reevaluate for optimal resource allocation. See two strategies to monitor and combat unintentionally small classes.