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Academic Conference Presentation Template

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UoN Academic Conference Presentation

Transcript: Kylie Hazeldine Head of University Partnerships & Prof Mark Mabey Regent College Principal HND to Honours Degree: student transition to and through Background Overview of Regent College Part of a wider education group with 20 years experience of delivering education in the UK Including level 3 and Higher Education Currently have over 1500 students studying with Regent College Higher Education at our various London campuses Largest history in deliverying HND Business Delivering English Language through Wembley English academy (British Council registered) OfS registered and TEF Silver Currently delivering BA Business Entrepreneurship (Top-up) with UoN at our Harrow Campus Student Profile Student Profile 1500 students After operating Top-up's for one year 150 students have undertaken Top-up years with us (90% internal progression) Progression from Pearsons HND in Business 70% of students english is not their first language (although they have had to meet entry requirements) Average age of 35 Average distance from their studying campus 16.5 miles Our Experience So what happened? High levels of academic misconduct Concerning levels of non-submissions Student's weren't copying with the stress and pressure Lead to disengagement and attendance issues Concerning levels of fail grades or low passes Strain and concern on the partnership Key Issues First identify why it is happening HND programme Learning objective led Task orientated Pass, Merit or Distinction Pass mindset Degree Programme Independent thinker Research skills Critical thinking Academic writing Entry Requirements Programme Content 1. 3x2hrs – Academic Writing/Study Skills at level 6 • Critical thinking and academic writing. • Referencing 2. 3x2hrs – Strategic Marketing • STP • Marketing Mix 3. 3x2hrs – Strategy • The two dominant strategic framework. • Complete situational analysis of any business. 4. 3x2hrs – Contemporary Business • Business trends analysis • Overview of financial decision making Passing the programme What We Did Summary Summary Still see the impacts work through 1st intake Top-up completion 30% 2nd intake Top-up completion 60% 3rd intake due to complete in summer and on track for 80-85% completion Do not assume level 5 completion equals ready for level 6 Key success was in the introduction of interviews, the transition programme and the support given during the recruitment period Action plan commenced 6 weeks before this intake started

Lilly's conference template

Transcript: 3 Things I am good at... 3rd Quarter Conferences Handwriting Multiplication Finding common denominators Digestive system How to multiply & divide decimals Things I've learned this year... Typing We are reading a book called Secret Keepers. It is about a boy who found a watch that can turn him invisible for 15 minutes then he reappears. Turning invisible also makes him really hungry and tired. In social studies we are learning about the revolutionary war. We also planned and did a debate. Science & Social Studies Turn things in on time ELA N: plan a debate In DLI we are learning about where to put commas in sentences to still make sense. keep things organized Have a better attitude Reading Not blurt P: Not be late to class 3 Skills that will help me in middle school that I can improve on... Long Division In math we are learning how to multiply and divide fractions. We are also learning a new math curriculum which I think is boring, and I do not get the new math curriculum. Boston Tea Party -Student Led- Be more organized Things I need to work on... Math Turning things in on time Needs Improvement 3 Goals to Work Towards By Lilly Hollingsworth Not have a messy locker Estimating Fractions Exercises Self-Control *P Follows Directives & School and Classroom Rules *P Completes Quality Work *M Time Management *P Organizational Skills *N Shows Respect towards: Peers *P Adults *P Progressing Life Long Learning Skills Evaluation M: american revolution Subject Summary Meets Standard 0 + - = 9 8 7 1 2 3 4 5 6 c

Academic English Conference Presentation

Transcript: The history of scientific consciousness research. Current problems and difficulties. Future prospects. Cognitive neuroscience Linking subjective experiences to physical mechanisms = explanatory gap Scientific Consciousness Research Enquiries into the nature of human consciousness, aiming to find a scientific explanation. The science of thoughts continues to strive for answers Late 19th century. Rise of information theory Cognitive psychology great amount of research and theories Fundamental questions in science According to Revonsuo (2009): A unified research program is required, based on central theme. The study of bioelectrical activity in corticocortical and thalamocortical loops The 'easy problems' Increased understanding of the nervous system Academic English conference 13/12/2010 An ambiguous term Subjective experience as its central aspects. What is the current state of scientific consciousness research? PET, MRI, EEG... Other problems in consciousness research 17th & 18th century: Descartes: mind/body dualism. Spinoza, Leibniz and Berkely De la mettrie: materialism Kant: Consciousness not a scientific study object The study of neuropathologies The 'hard problem' The history of scientific consciousness research. Problems in consciousness research. Psychophysics A lack of unity and coherence Last 50 years Possible solution? Brain imaging techniques Improved technology required? The future? Definition of consciousness For example: Bridging the explanatory gap

Bella's Conference Template

Transcript: 3 Things I am good at... 3rd Quarter Conferences cleaning my desk Multiplication Turning in my fished work How to add,subtract, and multiply decimals Things I've learned this year... getting all my stuff done more often - Similes - Metaphors - Understatement - Personification - Fact and Opinion - Key Qualities of the Organizational trait - Key Words -Organization of Nonfiction Texts -Decimals -How to add and subtract fractions -Different strategies addition and subtraction -How to divide better -How to estimate better -Trying different ways of reading problems -Matter -How animals interact with each other -A bit about gravity -The Engineering process -Native Americans and how they live -Slaves -The Revolutionary War -The colonies Science & Social Studies Being on time ELA N: How to whisper read better -Comparatives -Superlatives -Quotes -Letters How to write numbers -Where to put commas -Similes -Metaphors Managing my impulsivity Reading Typing the right way How to make an Imovie Thinking flexibly P: not causing drama 3 Skills that will help me in middle school that I can improve on... Participating How to manage my inpulsivity -Student Led- getting a higher reading level Things I need to work on... Math Reading out loud Needs Improvement 3 Goals to Work Towards By Isabella Coalter Getting more organized Striving for accuracy Exercises Self-Control *P Follows Directives & School and Classroom Rules *M Completes Quality Work p Time Management *m Organizational Skills *p Shows Respect towards: Peers *m Adults *m Progressing Life Long Learning Skills Evaluation M: How to convert fraction into percents Subject Summary Meets Standard 0 + - = 9 8 7 1 2 3 4 5 6 c

Academic Advising Conference

Transcript: Substance Use Disorder Criteria 1. A substance is taken in larger amounts or over a longer period than was intended 2. Persistent desire/ unsuccessful efforts to cut down or control use 3. Spending a great deal of time obtaining, using, and/or recovering from its effects 4. Craving 5. Recurrent use resulting in a failure to fulfill major role obligations at work, school, home 6. Continued use despite persistent or recurrent social or interpersonal problems caused or exacerbated by use 7. Important social, occupational, recreational activities are given up or reduced because of use 8. Recurrent use in situations where it is physically hazardous 9. Continued use despite knowledge of persistent or recurrent physical/ psychological problems likely to be caused or exacerbated by it 10. Tolerance 11. Withdrawal Students interested in growing the community Support groups on or near campus Dedicated staff Physical Space for formal meetings Physical space for hanging out Organizations, departments, services that the CRC can refer to Influential people who are great advocates Students interested in mentoring others 1:1 help for students in recovery Follow us on Instagram! UdelCRC Mood swings Anhedonia Anxiety Insomnia Sleep troubles Cognitive impairment Depression & fatigue Cravings Sensitivity to stress Questions? American Society of Addiction Medicine What is a Substance Use Disorder? What we do... Recovery is a process of change through which individuals improve their health and wellness, live self-directed lives, and strive to reach their full potential. Recovery is built on access to evidence-based clinical treatment and recovery support services for all populations. SAMHSA’s Working Definition of Recovery Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration Arthur Chickering's Seven Vectors of Identity Development THE 2015 Collegiate Recovery Asset Survey identified 9 critical aspects of a CRP: An online course designed to assist faculty and staff in ways to best support students who are in recovery from SUDs. Pre-test Brief online videos Post-test Certification of completion Collegiate Recovery Community at UD The CRC at UD Collegiate Recovery Developing Competence Managing Emotions Moving through autonomy toward interdependence Developing mature interpersonal relationships Establishing identity *pivotal Developing purpose Developing integrity CRBS 2018 & AlcoholEdu 2017-18 Weekly meetings Events Sober Comedian March 2019 Speakers Naloxone Trainings Advocacy Work All Recovery Yoga Mindful Mondays Reasons for Participating... 4 dimensions that support a life in recovery: 1. Health—overcoming or managing one’s disease(s) or symptoms and making informed, healthy choices that support physical and emotional well-being 2. Home—having a stable and safe place to live 3. Purpose—conducting meaningful daily activities such as getting a college degree 4. Community—having relationships and social networks that provide support, friendship, love, and hope https://www.recoveryanswers.org/recovery-101/brain-in-recovery/ Defining Recovery... AlcoholEdu 2017-18 Alexandre B. Laudet, et al (2016) In college and in recovery: Reasons for joining a Collegiate Recovery Program,Journal of American College Health (inability to feel pleasure) Primary reason for involvement was desire or need for a supportive network. More than 1/3 affirmed that they would not be in college if it were not for their CRP. 20% affirmed they would not be at their present school without the CRP. Assistant Director, Substance Use Recovery Services Student Wellness & Health Promotion (91 Collegiate Recovery Programs on 4 year campuses) DSM- 5 Find us on Facebook! https://www.facebook.com/UDCRC/ Percentages taken from AlcoholEdu for College 2017-18 Post-Acute Withdrawal Laudet, et al 2015 24% of incoming students know a person in long term recovery (991 out of 4191) We live in a society that welcomes alcohol use. We don't have to follow along. Instead of "Happy Hours" host "Socials" instead Be aware that not everyone drinks when giving "tickets" for a drink Don't allow alcohol in the classroom or class meetings Know the resources! Student Wellness & Health Promotion The Collegiate Recovery Community at UD Include a line on your syllabus that reads: "If you are struggling with substance use and want more information about Recovery, contact Jess Estok at Jestok@udel.edu" Jessica Estok - Jestok@udel.edu 302-831-3457 Recovery from drug and alcohol use is a voluntary commitment to a sober lifestyle. A person in long term recovery is actively engaged in activities that support sobriety and overall wellness. 2015 Monitoring the Future Survey - NIDA Check out our website! sites.udel.edu/collegiate-recovery 22% of students report missing class because of drinking. 18% of First Year students report missing class due to alcohol. Inclusion Collegiate Recovery Allies 2% of transfer students 5.4% of Continuing Education students (of the population that is under 26)

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