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HIA

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by

Viviana Mendoza

on 21 June 2013

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Transcript of HIA

Steps to Success:
Based on your research, it is now time to formulate conclusions based on the theme-these conclusions will be the basis for your project. (Be sure you're journaling!)
Developing Objectives
Develop an Action Plan
Write Your Results
Preparation:
Choosing a theme
Form a commitee
—of
members
! These people will be your rock—making posters, printing pamphlets, etc.
Keep
an email trail—this will help with your journaling, keeping up with who is doing what.
Documentation is key, this will help your writing go smoother.
Honors In Action Project Development
It all starts with research.
Research what interests you not just as a group but as an individual.
It creates an environment of academic debate.
This debate results in the formation of new ideas.
Use your program guide.
Under each theme that you're researching, examine the questions for exploration, and use those as a basis for discussing the research as a group.
How to make your final decision
It's okay to deviate from your original plan.
Narrow it down to three possible themes.
Collaborate with administration or service learning leaders on your campus.
Begin a journal.
Designate a team member to document the team's process (otherwise known as an
adventure
or
journey
).
Begin formulating questions based on your theme.
These can come from the program guide and from the group.
Narrow the themes according to interest, and assign one or two chosen themes to each team member.
Understand that these questions can change.
Capitalize on your internal resources.
Collaborate with on-campus resources as well.
In addition, network with community resources.
Who in your group knows someone?
Formulate conclusions based on the questions that you asked (journal about these).
From your conclusions establish goals.
Examine needs in your community based on your conclusions.
From these needs you then establish goals.
Out of this you begin project development.
Examples
Assign each committee member a task.
Leadership Roles:
what are they?
Look for specific talents within the committee: who is comfortable talking with people they don't know--aka professors, administrators?
Include committee members in
all
emails, be sure to have a contact person per leadership role. For example: the "collaborator" should be the contact for another member to suggest new resources to.
Putting your plan into action:
Questions to answer as you go:
Does your action plan reflect needs in your community and/or school?
Does the action plan support the conclusions you extracted from research?
Are you consistently journaling about your action processes and the changes that you have to make throughout this process?
Start reviewing the rubric EARLY
Know what your main headings are before you have even begun to write, and keep these in mind as your are planning and implementing your project!
You might want to even journal according to the rubric, to keep your thoughts organized as you go!
As you're writing...
Meet together for editing!
Editing, editing, and more editing!
Leave your team enough time to go over it...sentence by sentence.
Submit it to English professors to edit it, as well.
Does your paper show:
A thought process?
Change?
Active implementation
Problem solving?
Collaboration?
Be proud of your hard work.
Before this happens...
Don't forget to meet often!
Full transcript