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UNC Charlotte Presentation

Transcript: UNC Charlotte New Health and Wellness Center The Added Value! Objective The primary objective of this marketing and promotional plan is to utilize the current brand, mission and goals of the university, recreational services, and student wellness and amplify it around the facility expansion that is the new Health and Wellness Center. Objective Three Phases of Marketing and Promotions Three Phases of Marketing and Promotions Phase I Groundbreaking to Ribbon Cutting Timeframe: August 2017 to August 2019 Phase I Phase II Ribbon Cutting to Year One Timeframe: August 2019 - August 2020 Phase II Phase III Year One to Year Five Timeframe: August 2020 to August 2025 Phase III Target Audiences The formulation of the marketing and promotion plan will take into account eight (8) target areas/audience. Each campagin will take into account the end goal or the intended engagment for each audience. Target Audiences Current Students Current Students Total Enrollment: 28,721 Undergraduate Enrollment: 23,404 New Freshmen: 3,453 New Transfers: 3,023 Graduate Students: 5,317 On-Campus Housing: 5,466 _______________________________________________________ Recreation Directly (SUAR Annual Report 2015) Fitness Classes: 1,281 classes/16,230 participants Sport Club Offerings: 41 clubs/1,173 number of participants Intramural Sports Teams: 663 total Financials from Signature Events: $19,140 Prospective Students Prospective Students An array of potential UNC Charlotte 49ers visit campus or the university website everyday. By teaming with the admissions office, university communications and athletics, the new Health and Wellness Center will be a focal point for promoting the campus and the advantage of becoming a 49er. Parents Parents Faculty and Staff Faculty and Staff The Community The Community Media Outreach Student Newspaper and Television Campus Partners The surrounding UNC Charlotte Community The City of Charlotte Current Partners (Sponsors/Donors) Current Partners (Sponsors/Donors) Recreation Services works with over 50 companies, organizations, campus partners throughout the year on signature events and special events. Potential Partners Potential Partners Alumni Alumni The Plan How to execute the three (3) phases of the marketing and promotional plan. The Plan Phase I: Groundbreaking to Ribbon Cutting Business as Usual Signature events Continued expansion of current activities Sponsor exploration Website updates The Added Value Timelapse video of construction Naming the facility Student naming competition Updates on Consruction Media Pushes Television (UNCC_TV, WCNC, and WSOC Radio (Radio Free Charlotte and local affiliates) Other media outlets Education around expansion Parking management SAC closures no longer an issue Phase I: Groundbreaking to Ribbon Cutting Phase II: Ribbon Cutting to Year One Revving Things Up Increase media exposure Award and accolade submissions Marketing "street team" innatives Increase education around new fitness programs and intramural programs Bringing new sponsors, donors and community partners Bid to hosts numerous campus events Introduce new activities and/or weekend programing Assessment and survey Begin SWOT analysis Phase II: Ribbon Cutting to Year One Phase III: Year One to Year Five Looking to the Future Findings from the SWOT analysis Findings from assessments and surveys Evaluate usage of former Recreation Services facilities and SAR facilities Create a strategic plan that capitalizes on current successes and expands opportunities Develop a calendar and/or structure to maintain events and planning, and more precisely the marketing and outreach around each event Phase III: Year One to Year Five While this project will add a great deal of value to the university and the recreation services department, there will be a number of setbacks or concerns that will arise. Covering Our Bases Covering Our Bases Parking Issue Parking Issue Education Around Student Fees Education Around Student Fees Issues Around Construction Issues Around Construction Staying on Track Staying on Track Feedback and Questions Feedback and Questions

UNC presentation

Transcript: UNC Location and Type UNC is located in Greeley, Colorado. It's a public university UNC is located in Greeley, Colorado. It's a public university Location Location Enrollment Enrollment Visit their website at www.unco.edu Click on Admissios Click on Apply Click on First-Year Student Click on Admission Application and create an account for the common app Fill out the application and submit in your SAT or your ACT score, and your high school transcript by mailing them, faxing them or emailing them Pay an application fee of $45 or you can do a fee waiver After doing that, sit back and wait up to 5 days for an acceptence response Tuition per Credit Hour (In State) Tuition per Credit Hour (In State) In State 1 Credit Hour- $371.75 2 Credit Hours-$743.50 12 Credit Hours-$4,461.00 13 Credit Hours- $4,588.00 14 Credit Hours (Average)-$4,715.00 15 Credit Hours- $4,842.00 16 Credit Hours- $4,969.00 20 Credit Hours- $6,456.00 1 Credit Hour- $755.00 2 Credit Hours- $1,510.00 12 Credit Hours- $9,060.00 13 Credt Hours- $9,200.00 14 Credit Hours (Average)- $9,340.00 15 Credit Hours- $9,480.00 16 Credit Hours- $9,620.00 20 Credit Hours- $12,640.00 Out of State Out of State Requirements and Deadlines Requirements and Deadlines GPA Requirements Undergraduate- 2.5 GPA equivalent Graduate- 3.0 GPA equivalent Application Deadlines Fall- May 31 Spring- September 30 Summer- February 28 All documents must be recieved no more than 30 days after deadlines have passed Fee $60 non-refundable You will pay fee after all of the application questions are answered and application is submitted Transcripts Official high school transcripts and graduation certificates need to be submitted in an envelope sealed by the issuing institution Letters of Reccomendation All doctoral programs and some master's, require letter of reccomendation. Transcripts Official high school transcrip... Areas of Study Areas of Study UNC offers many education fields: Early Childhood Education and Behavioral Sciences Education Innovation Institute Educational Leadership Educational Psychology Educational Studies Educational Technology Elementary Education Elementary Teaching, Interdisciplinary Studies English ESL and Bilingual Endorsement Special Education Teacher Education Secondary Education Requirements into School of Education Requirements into School of Education Most students apply January of their sophomore year. Most applicants have a GPA of 3.2 or higher but anyone with a GPA of 2.75 can apply. Applicants must complete or be enrolled in all courses required for admission, usually 31-35 credit hours. Degree(s) earned and total credits required Degree(s) earned and total credits required Bachelor's Degree- 120 semester credit hours* Master's Degree- 36-54 credit hours* Doctorate Degree- 90-120 credit hours* A maximum of 30 semester hours of credit in correspondence and/or continuing education courses will be accepted toward graduation. All correspondence courses and/or transfer work must be completed, received, graded and recorded by the end of the semester of graduation. *Based off of a four year program. To apply to Student Teach, you must register for and successfully complete EDFE 130,Application to Student Teaching, the semester prior to student teaching. You must PASS the PLACE or PRAXIS exam in order to pass EDFE 130 and Student Teach. You will be notified through Bearmail when your assignment has been confirmed. Once you receive written confirmation, you should immediately contact the school and arrange to meet your cooperating teacher and the building administrator. You must complete all required coursework before Student Teaching. You are not allowed to take additional courses while you student teach. Once a placement is confirmed, IT WILL NOT BE CHANGED. Field Experience Field Experience Missed field experience hours policy: Days missed in any field experience for any reason must be compensated by equal number of field hours. In-service days, parent conference days or similar professional activities that are a normal part of teachers’ work are considered to be field hours. Uncompensated absences will lead to withdrawal from the course or a failing grade. The following exceptions to the rule #1 above are allowed only if (i) no more than the Excess Hours (Art K-12 – None; Secondary- 14 hours; All others - 24) are missed, (ii) the absences occur with consent and at the discretion of program coordinator, and (iii) the absences occur at the end of field experience, and cannot be compensated in the same semester. School closure (Snow days, medical quarantine, building emergencies, etc.) Documented medical emergencies Scheduled UNC activities the teacher candidate is required or highly encouraged to attend (practicum seminars, required training, teacher job fairs). Cooperating teacher and UNC supervisor must be notified and give their consent. Students affected by one of the three cases in #2 beyond the Excess Hours may make up the missed hours either in

UNC-W Presentation

Transcript: Mattering, Community, & Relationships Russ Norris, RC Candidate May 8, 2020 Community Is... Supportive Connection between others catalyzed by each individual mattering Overview Theoretical Framework Mattering and Marginality Attention -- We attain someone else's interest. We are noticed. Ex: My RA notices that I have not been present on the hall. Importance -- We are cared for. What happens to us matters. Ex: My conduct officer values my wellbeing by offering resources. Ego Extension -- We have people who are proud of us. And who will sympathize. Ex: Staff uses emotive language and validation via helping skills during crisis. Dependence -- Someone needs us. Ex: My input is needed in community standards. Appreciated -- Someone values our contributions. Ex: My positive bystander behavior received gratitude. Schlossberg, N.K. (1989). Marginality and mattering. Key issues in building community. New Directions in Student Services, 48. Rosenberg, M., and McCullough, B. C. "Mattering: Inferred Significance to Parents and Mental Health Among Adolescents." In R. Simmons (ed.), Research in Community and Mental Health. Vol. 2. Greenwich, Conn.: JAI Press, 1981. Assumptions Assumptions Locus of Control -- Pro & Student Staff, Community Development Model, Collaborative Relationships, Professional Development Identity-based community is essential, and not necessarily feasible at a macro-level. Physiological Needs -- Functional Physical Plant, Ability to Sleep & Eat, On-Campus Healthcare Resources Safety Needs -- Key Management, Emergency Resources, On-Call Staff, Risk Mitigation (e.g. fire safety systems), Identity-Related Safety Maslow, A. H. (1943). A theory of human motivation. Psychological Review, 50(4), 370–396. Community Development Community Development Consists of intentional, Outcomes-Driven Practices That Facilitate Mattering and Connection Events Community Development Events Noticed -- The value of 'series' events Dependence -- Leverage resident talent for events Importance -- Community-based needs assessments Ego-Extension -- Resident recognition events {e.g. birthdays, athletic wins, etc.} Passive Programs Passive Programming Attention -- Hall Playlists Dependence -- Twitter How To, RHA-delivered Programming Ego-Extension -- Newsletters, Bulletin Boards w/ Residents of the Week, etc. Importance -- Wellness Flyering, Signage Regarding Community Issues RA | REsident Check-Ins RA | Resident 1x1S Attention -- Presence, Mood, Responsiveness Importance -- Recollection of Past Interactions, Willingness to have Followup Interactions (not 1 and done), Persistence Ego-Extension -- Validation, Reflection, Emotive Language, Recognition (helping skills embedded in on-going RA Training -- must see this modeled) Dependence -- Leverage Connections (coaches, professors) on cCampus Appreciated -- Presence (hall meetings, returning messages); Compliment on Role Modeling Behaviors (ex: bystander intervention) Intentional Relationships Intentional RElationships Are Connections with students leveraged for Challenge, Support, and learning Conduct Conduct Importance -- Providing Resources, Seeking Holistic Picture Dependence -- Collaboration on Action Plan & Sanctions Ego-Extension -- Exercising Helping Skills, Recognizing Barriers or Struggles Supervision Supervision Attention -- Extra work completed, Resident Interaction, Follow through with Staff Requests, Acknowledge Unpopular Changes Importance -- Supervisor Attends Student Events, Exercise Flexibility Where Possible, Expand 1x1s to Include RAs and Para-Professionals and College Students Dependence -- Ownership of Incidents, In-Hall Collateral Assignments, Delegation at Staff Meetings Appreciated -- Staff Recognition (formal events), Callouts in Groupme & Staff Meetings Crisis Crisis & Helping SKills Attention -- Body Language, Spoken Langauge and Word Choice, Emotive Language Ego-Extension -- Identity Considerations (Knowledge, Skills, Dispositions) Importance -- Avoiding Procedure > Care, 'Not Your First Time, but Theirs...', Followup & Advocacy, Reestablishment of Control Dependence -- Encouraging Bystander Behavior, Leveraging Relationships Things to Learn 1. Know the resources 2. What kind of help-seeking behavior is present? 3. What cultures exist (athletics, greeks, etc)? What barriers (political, or otherwise) already exist? 4. What circumstances already facilitate community? [school spirit, physical space +/-, established traditions) 5. What kind of involvement already exists in LCs? 6. What assessments are available? What do they say? 7. What practices or culture, if any, was set by the preceding supervisor? Next STeps How Is Success Measured? 1. Program Attendance, Learning Outcome Assessment, Satisfaction Assessment, Retention 2. Informal RA Quizzes on Residents (1x1s) 3. Informal Metrics (Social Media Likes, Roommate Contracts & Mediations, Vandalism Frequency, IR Analysis] 4. Building Identity (E.g. What is it like to live in...) Assessment

UNC Presentation

Transcript: -UNC is a public college - This college is not religion affiliated and does not require you to be in one. -It is co-ed - Location: Chapel Hill, NC 27514 - It is 729 acres total - List of academic facilities: - Atkins(south building) - College of education - Barnard - Colvard - Belk Gym - Denny - Bioinformatics -Duke Centennial Hall - Burson - EPIC - Cameron Hall - Fretwell - Friday - Garinger - Grigg Hall - Smith - Health & Human services - Storrs - High School - Winningham - Johnson Band Center - Woodward Hall - Kulwicki Laboratory - Macy - McEniry - Memorial Hall - Motorsports Research - Johnson Band Center - PORTAL - Robinson Hall - Rowe ^---Here's a map you can zoom in on to narrow down the weirdly named buildings. ;) To be eligible for admission, a student should present a minimum of 16 units of high school coursework within the five traditional academic areas (literature, mathematics, physical and biological sciences, social sciences, and foreign languages), including these requirements: four units of English at least four units of college preparatory mathematics (two algebra, one geometry and a higher level mathematics course for which algebra II is a prerequisite)* at least two units of a single foreign language — please note that American Sign Language satisfies this requirement. three units in science, including at least one unit in a life or biological science and at least one unit in a physical science, and including at least one laboratory course two units of social science, including United States history Admission to Carolina is competitive. Successful applicants typically go far beyond these minimum requirements. *For students attending a North Carolina public high school, the fourth unit of math must be one of the courses listed below. For North Carolina students attending a nonpublic school and all out-of-state students, the fourth math must be comparable to one of the courses listed below or it must be approved by the Office of Undergraduate Admissions. AP Calculus AP Statistics Pre-Calculus Discrete Mathematics IB Mathematics Level II Integrated Mathematics IV Advanced Functions and Modeling Essentials for College Math Deadlines: First Year Students Early Action: Apply by October 15 to get your decision by the end of January. Regular Decision: Apply by January 15 to get your decision by the end of March. Transfer Students Apply by February 15 to get your decision by mid-April. What is due at each deadline? Just your online application and your application fee, but we ask that you submit the other parts of the application (transcripts, test scores and supporting materials from your teacher/counselor) within 2-3 weeks after the deadline. Of course, the sooner you complete your application, the sooner we’ll be able to review it. After you’ve submitted your application, we’ll send you information on how to check the status of your application and view any missing items online. Early Action vs. Regular Decision If you’re applying as a first-year student, you’ll choose one of our two deadline plans—Early Action or Regular Decision. We offer two deadlines simply because we want to give you more options. Neither of our deadlines results in a binding decision, and both have the same May 1 enrollment deadline. However, please note that select opportunities are only available to first-year students who apply for and are admitted through Early Action. Financial Aid Deadline All students who wish to be considered for need-based financial aid should submit the FAFSA and CSS/Profile by March 1. Learn more about applying for financial aid. <-----------College Steps is a non-profit organization that provides college support for individuals living with social, communication, or learning challenges (e.g., significant learning disabilities, autism, developmental, or intellectual disabilities). List of Majors: There're about 70 of these so bare with me Arts Art History Dramatic Art Music Studio Art Biological and Health Sciences Biology Clinical Laboratory Science Dental Hygiene Environmental Sciences Psychology (Behavioral, Clinical, or Cognitive) Public Health (Biostatistics, Environmental Health Sciences, Health Policy and Management, and Nutrition) Radiologic Science Speech and Hearing Sciences Business Consulting Entrepreneurship Finance/Investments General Management International Business Marketing Management Operations Real Estate Sales Education Music Education and UNC Best (Science, Math and Education) are four-year programs. Elementary Education, Middle Grades Education, and Secondary Education majors are offered only through the Five-Year Bachelor-Master’s Program For more information, please see the Education website Humanities African, African American, and Diaspora Studies (including Arabic, Lingala, Swahili, and Wolof) American Studies (including American Indian Studies, Folklore, International American Studies, and Southern Studies) Asian Studies (including Arabic, Chinese, Modern Hebrew,

UNC DAG Presentation

Transcript: 1934: Georgia Regents allocated $5,000 of University System funds toward establishing an engineering experiment station, Research at Georgia Tech through the State Engineering Experiment Station is now known as the Georgia Tech Research Institute. The handful of part-time researchers and graduate assistants running the operation knew they were a part of something very special. UNC Defense Applications Group June 2010: UNC system office developed the UNC Defense Applications Group (DAG) for engagement with USASOC. February 2011: UNC system recruited UNC Faculty and Staff for the DAG. July 2013: UNC General Administration granted Facility Security Clearance. October 2010-August 2013: Army Research Office (ARO) has provided $755,650 for DAG activities in support of special operations. forces. August 2013: ARO classified contract award pending with ceiling amount of $1.6 million over four years. UNC system and DOD STTR: Small Business Technology Transfer (Federal Contracts) Defense Industry Partners with UNC system institutions: Kyma Technologies Inc., Troxler Electronic Laboratories, ADA Technologies Inc., Adroit Materials, IRFLex Corporation, NLA Diagnostics LLP, FDH Engineering, PocketSonics, Inc. APL Today Navy-funded University Affiliated Research Center (UARC) 5-yr sole source ID/IQ contract ($2.3 billion ceiling) renewed in Feb 2013 Over 5,000 staff 600+ programs in national security, cyber, air/missile defense, R&D, special ops, energy, biomedical Primarily sponsored by DoD, DHS, NASA, NSA What is the DAG? Core group of UNC Subject Matter Experts with SECRET or higher clearance and expertise aligned with USASOC S&T capability gaps: 1) Providing subject matter expertise Quick expert advice for immediate needs Formal "Technology Assessments" with recommendations Input on modifying COTS device or developing prototype Expertise on new or emerging technical concepts Help screen possible technologies and approaches 2) Serving as an insertion point for USASOC to tap into the UNC system of experts and knowledge. Gain exposure to classified and unclassified S&T needs; identify appropriate experts within UNC system where possible (or outside UNC system if necessary) to facilitate technical discussions to address S&T challenges. 3) Hosting and participating in workshops on S&T topics identified by USASOC and the Special Operations Community. 4) Performing R&D on specific projects on an ad hoc basis. 4) Conducting student projects. The University of North Carolina & Department of Defense FY 2012 Expenditures: $34 Million FY 2011 GTRI Receipts: $221 Million $30 in return to Georgia for every $1 invested by the state. APL created to address the critical challenge of defending Navy ships from enemy air attacks; develops proximity fuze. Scientists worked in a converted car dealership.

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