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Managed Enrollment in the Adult Education Classroom


Alex Harris

on 7 June 2013

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Transcript of Managed Enrollment in the Adult Education Classroom

Lessons Syllabus Free tools, videos, contests and promotions! Computer Literacy Writing Center Math Skill builders Math games State standards Interactive Atlas Managed Enrollment in the Adult Education classroom Homework Check last night's homework Guided Reading Groups Literature Circle Videos Homework Toward a New Pluralism in ABE/ESL Classrooms - Robert Keegan "The power of a cohort - builds:
Student achievements
Student persistence
Emotional stability" 3 Models of Managed Enrollment 1. Structure all classes in your program. 2. Structure the time frame for a certain type of class (e.g. GED, math, reading, Citizenship, etc...) 3. Structure the program into specific segments, such as five, 8 week sessions with specific registration dates for each class, four- or six- week sessions, or two week fast track sessions. Best Practices (continued): 3. Create a syllabus for each managed enrollment class.

4. Enforce the syllabus regardless of how much turbulence occurs in attendance.

5. Allow students to have their own books, materials, and workbooks.

6. Establish enrollment guidelines. Set a start date and an end date. Set a start time... ...and an end time. 7. Place restriction on the number of classes a student may miss.

8. Design classes with a minimum number of instructional hours per week.

9. Create waiting lists for classes. Some programs provide alternative types of sessions for
students on their waiting lists. These include: Computer assisted instruction Distance Learning Programs 10. Communicate your managed enrollment model with stakeholders and educational partners.

11. Develop a clear attendance policy that encourages attendance and provides clear guidelines for what happens when students do not meet the minimum number of hours.

12. Offer an alternative method of instruction for students who are unable to attend class on a regular basis, such as instructional technology, an off-site location, or offer open computer labs to accommodate students who have sporadic schedules. Are YOU up to the challenge? Workshop Objectives Elements of Managed Enrollment Programs implementing managed enrollment have found the following to be critical to the success of the system: CASE-STUDY2 Case Study 2 Action 1: Notes Case Study 1 xxx xyz Case Study abc Notes b) ___________________ Case-study take aways c) _______________________________ a) ___________ In short _______________________ Matrix Partners preso! Harvard Business Review How to lower the cost of enterprise sales? Solution to some problem xxx And why it happened = Instead this is
what happened And now I have
BIG Problem! This is the result xxx S _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ a s e m e d Template to describe a xxx Footnote to whom this presentation applies CASE-STUDY Description of Step Two Step one Three Solution description Solution! Results Step four? The Cost to Acquire a Customer (CAC) exceeds the Life Time Value (LTV) a customer brings us. This is my third go-around selling to large enterprises, SkyStream, Kontiki and now Qumu.

I like to explain to you the problem the way I see it, the changes I suggest to avoid making the same mistake again. and Travels to Clients CASE-STUDY3 Research on the Solution room for 4 key slides See the trend? VIDEO ARCHIVE Action 2: Action 3: I wanted to do this Description picture And now all is right again Where did you apply the solution EDITOR NOTE: Copy & Paste your own contact data using an iphone screenshot EDITOR NOTE: This is CANDY to encourage people to discover outside the set path ... EDITOR NOTE: Replace covers with magazine covers that are relevant to your problem @IndoJacco For more Prezi templates Prezi template created by: Jacco van der Kooij Artwork licensed through: iStockphoto.com CREDITS Enjoy! Getting Started Step Two Step One Traditional Funnel is built around capturing as many students as possible... Built Around the Student's Journey Understanding The Challenge reverse the diminishing returns Data - driven GED Testing Career Awareness Advancement Completion Gains Gains Progress Progress High Attrition Managed Enrollment Three to Six Years Repeated Attempts Persistence Retention Organization and Structure Post Testing Assessment Orientation Traditional Open Entry/Open Exit Loss of time, resources and potential income First Attempt Serving All Extended Enrollment Period Managed Intake Higher Retention Step Three Address the Perceptions ? Change the we enroll! way How Tools Content Organization Methodology How much access will be allowed... How the classes will be structured... How to use a syllabus and personal books... How will the content be
organized... Skills How will students know that they have met their goals... Managed Enrollment is defined this way, "a student may enter an instructional program only during specific enrollment periods, attend a specific class for the the duration of the class term, continue in the same class for subsequent terms only by re-enrolling, and miss no more than a prescribed number of class sessions within a term." Most Adult Education programs have operated with open entry policies for so long, the concept of a managed enrollment can seem quite foreign. Step Four We change this. We build this. Why What How The success of managed enrollment lies in local program planning and systematic, data-driven development. Perception 1: Managed enrollment means students have to wait for ABE services. Perception 2: Managed enrollment might be better suited to larger programs. Perception 3: Managed enrollment results in a hierarchy of educational experiences. Perception 4: Managed enrollment may result in reduced funding or data corruption. We will:
Explore options for managed enrollment,
Explore options and resources for strengthening/developing that process,
Assess your current student orientation process, and
Determine “next steps” that will get you started. The goal of an education system focused on performance would be to shift focus from service availability to student retention, persistence, and success. Some programs allow students to enter a classroom for up to 3 weeks after a class has officially begun, while others close the classroom after the first day.
In general, no matter how
many students might drop out of the class, NO new students are permitted after the enrollment entry period. Programs also vary the intensity and duration of classes according to a variety of factors including average length of student retention, student and teacher recommendation, and institutional need. 1. Determine the length of sessions.

2. Establish a registration timeline for the managed enrollment class. BEST PRACTICES Intake and Orientation: The First Impression
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