Student Development Administration Master s Program Preview Days February 27 th 28 th, 2014

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1 Student Development Administration Master s Program Preview Days 2014 February 27 th 28 th, 2014 March 6 th 7 th, 2014

2 TABLE OF CONTENTS I. Welcome - 1 a. Letters from Leaders - 2 b. Preview Days Mission and Vision Statements - 5 c. Preview Days Schedule - 6 II. Student Development Administration Academic Program - 8 a. Faculty Profiles - 9 b. Seattle University Overview - 12 c. SDA Academic Program Overview - 14 d. SDA Academic Program Requirements - 16 e. SDA Skill Clusters - 18 f. What Makes Seattle U. Different? - 19 g. Rights as a Graduate Applicant - 21 III. Division of Student Development - 23 a. Office of Student Development Profiles - 24 b. Division of Student Development Organizational Chart - 31 c. Graduate Assistant Supervisor Profiles - 32 d. Graduate Assistant Job Descriptions - 43 IV. SDA Student Life - 74 a. Current SDA Student Profiles - 75 b. SDA Community Member Salient Identities - 89 c. All About SUSDA - 93 d. Exploring Seattle 94 e. Living in Seattle- 98 f. Campus Locations Map Inside of Back Cover g. Divisional and Departmental Offices Map Outside of Back Cover Seattle University Student Development Administration

3 A. Letters from Leaders - 2 B. Preview Days Mission and Vision - 5 Statements C. Preview Days Schedule - 6 Preview Days 2013 I. WELCOME

4 February 27 th, 2014 Seattle University th Avenue P.O. Box Seattle, WA On behalf of Seattle University and the Division of Student Development I welcome you. The College of Education s Student Development Administration Program (SDA) offers you a comprehensive educational experience that prepares professionals for positions of leadership in universities, colleges, and beyond. Steeped in the Jesuit-Catholic tradition of education you can look forward to a learning experience that connects the intellect and the heart towards ending injustice and serving those most in need. The Division of Student Development and the SDA program are closely linked with educators on and off campus that offer you the opportunity to participate in a diverse learning environment that is engaging and academically rigorous. You can expect a learning experience that integrates theory and practice. Through clinical internships/assistantships and independent study you will explore and refine skill sets necessary to serve as a leader in today s rapidly changing landscape of higher education. The SDA program prepares each of its students for meaningful professional engagement, whether leading at the local, state, or national levels or in two- or four-year colleges. You can trust that the faculty and professional staff at SU are invested in your learning and ultimate success. I look forward to meeting you during your visit and seeing you in the fall as we begin a new academic year. Sincerely, Michele C. Murray, Ph.D. Vice President for Student Development VICE PRESIDENT FOR STUDENT DEVELOPMENT th Avenue P.O. Box Seattle, WA Tel.: (206) Fax: (206) Document7 2/12/2014

5 February 27 th, 2014 Seattle University th Ave. P.O. Box Seattle, WA Welcome to Seattle University and the Student Development Administration s Preview Days 2014! With the University value of care in mind, we are here to put the good of the student first by acting as liaisons and guides for you through this process. You are invited to reach out to us with any questions, concerns, or comments. Whether you are joining our community as a current working professional, directly from your undergraduate experience, or seek new employment opportunities through the Graduate Assistantship process, we are glad you are here. Having gone through the experience last year, we recognize that choosing a graduate program is an important personal and professional decision. Our hope is that through your involvement in Preview Days 2014, you have the opportunity to make connections, reflect, and find meaning to make the decision that is right for your vocational journey. Through the Student Development Administration program, the College of Education hopes that students will learn to become professionals who contribute positively to the values, principles, and practices of their communities, workplaces and professional associations. On behalf of the Student Development Administration program, Division of Student Development, and the College of Education at Seattle University, it is an honor to take these next steps with you on your graduate career. Wherever your decisions take you, we look forward to being in community with you as colleagues, classmates, and friends in the field of higher education and student affairs. Go forth and set the world on fire. St. Ignatius of Loyola Kjirsten Kennedy Michelle Lee Intern Intern Preview Days 2014 Preview Days 2014 SEATTLE UNIVERSITY STUDENT DEVELOPMENT ADMINISTRATION th Avenue P.O. Box Seattle, WA Tel.: (206) Fax: (206)

6 January 30, 2014 Greetings SDA Preview Days Attendees: On behalf of the Seattle University Student Development Association (SUSDA) Executive Team, I am elated to welcome you to the Student Development Administration (SDA) program s 2014 Preview Days Experience! My name is Keisha Jackson and I am the Chair (aka President) for SUSDA. We are honored to host you on campus during the next two days. Kjirsten and Michelle have planned a fantastic program with each of you in mind. Please enjoy the hospitality of Seattle University (SU) and the SDA program. We are glad you have chosen to invest your time in us by coming to campus. Now, let us invest our time in you. We know that choosing a graduate program and/or a graduate assistantship is an important personal and professional decision. Therefore, we encourage you to take the time while you are here to engage any member of our community about their SDA experience and what it has meant at this point in their journey. Ask critical, thoughtful questions and get the answers you need to discern your next step. The program prides itself on having an engaging and caring student community. SUSDA (pronounced, Sue - Sta ) is how we support the holistic needs of our diverse and one-of-a-kind graduate community. More information about SUSDA along with a full listing of our events and programs is provided on page 92. But in short, SUSDA is a group to which all enrolled students in the Student Development Administration (SDA) program belong. While all students are members, there are also opportunities for intentional engagement through various positions, committees, or organic community building efforts. I want to highlight a few of our student leadership and involvement opportunities. Our new igroup programming series began this academic year after the student community expressed the need for deeper dialogue and safe spaces around several identities. The groups are: Faith & Spirituality, First Generation/Socioeconomic status, Men & Masculinity, Queer Students, Students of Color, White Students, and Women in Higher Education. Additionally, there are committees focused on community development, internship & networking, professional development, MAGIS (our student development journal) and the end of the year graduation celebration. We also have a fall welcome BBQ, a spring time end of the year BBQ, and quarterly socials. We hope that during your Preview Days experience you feel that your voice is heard. We are here to listen, share, and support you as you make this significant decision about how and where you will spend the next few years of your life. Take the time to decide for yourself if SU and SDA are the fit for you. Regardless of your final decision, we are glad we could join you on this journey and know you will make the best decision possible. Keep calm and grad school on! Keisha Jackson SEATTLE UNIVERSITY STUDENT DEVELOPMENT ASSOCIATION Graduate Student Organization th Avenue P.O. Box Seattle, WA Tel.: (206) Fax: (206)

7 MISSION AND VISION STATEMENTS PREVIEW DAYS MISSION AND VISION STATEMENTS MISSION Based in the Jesuit tradition, Preview Days is committed to holistically engaging accepted students in the academic, professional and personal growth opportunities provided by Seattle University s Student Development Administration program. VISION In expressing the university s values, we will embrace accepted students in intentional community with care, enabling them to discern an informed and reflective decision to choose a graduate program that fits their individual strengths and needs. Seattle University Student Development Administration 5

8 SCHEDULE Thursday, February 27, 2014 PREVIEW DAYS SESSION 1 8:00 a.m. Check-In and Registration Casey Commons 8:30 a.m. Welcome and Introductions Casey Commons Kjirsten Kennedy, Co-Coordinator Michelle Lee, Co-Coordinator 9:30 a.m. SDA Program Overview Casey Commons Erin Swezey, M.A., M.P.S., Program Director Erica Yamamura, Ph.D., Associate Professor Jacob Diaz, Ed.D., Visiting Professor 10:15 a.m. Break 10:30 a.m. Salient Identities Panel Casey Commons SDA Panel about Salient Identities of Current Students 11:15 a.m. SU Campus Tour 12:30p.m. Lunch Sessions Casey Commons Internships Global Education 1:30 p.m. Financing Graduate School Casey Commons Student Financial Services Darrell Goodwin, M.Ed., M.A.T.S, Dean of Students Erin Swezey, M.A., M.P.S., SDA Program Director 2:00 p.m. Divisional Overview and Professional Engagement Casey Commons Darrell Goodwin, M. Ed, M.A.T.S, Dean of Students Dr. Michele Murray, Ph.D., Vice President for Student Development Dr. Alvin Sturdivant, Ed.D, Associate Vice President for Student Development 3:00 p.m. SU Departmental and Office Fair Student Center 210 4:30 p.m. Multicultural Competence at SU Casey Commons Dr. Monica Nixon, Ed.D., Director of OMA and Interim AVP for Student Development 5:45 p.m. Academic Experience ENGR 305 A Glimpse of the Classroom Experience Alvin Sturdivant, PhD, SDAD 577 Foundations in Student Affairs 7:00 p.m. Dinner Piecora s Pizza Friday, February 28, :00 a.m. Hospitality Room Student Center 130 8:00 a.m. Interviews Student Center :00 p.m. Living in Seattle Student Center 130 Graduate Student Panel 1:30 p.m. Formal Closing Student Center 130 3:00pm Internship Seminar (SDAD ) Optional session Loyola 203 Seattle University Student Development Administration

9 SCHEDULE Preview Days 2014 Thursday, March 6, 2014 PREVIEW DAYS SESSION 2 8:00 a.m. Check-In and Registration Casey Commons 8:30 a.m. Welcome and Introductions Casey Commons Kjirsten Kennedy, Co-Coordinator Michelle Lee, Co-Coordinator 9:30 a.m. SDA Program Overview Casey Commons Erin Swezey, M.A., M.P.S., Program Director Jeremy Stringer, PhD, Professor, Student Development Administration 10:15 a.m. Break 10:30 a.m. Salient Identities Panel Casey Commons SDA Panel about Salient Identities of Current Students 11:15 a.m. SU Campus Tour 12:30 p.m. Lunch Sessions Casey Commons Internships Global Education 1:30 p.m. Financing Graduate School Casey Commons Student Financial Services Darrell Goodwin, M.Ed., M.A.T.S, Dean of Students Erin Swezey, M.A., M.P.S., SDA Program Director 2:00 p.m. Divisional Overview and Professional Engagement Casey Commons Darrell Goodwin, M.Ed., M.A.T.S, Associate Dean of Students Dr. Michele Murray, Ph.D., Vice President for Student Development Dr. Alvin Sturdivant, Ed.D, Associate Vice President for Student Development 3:00 p.m. SU Departmental and Office Fair Student Center 160 4:30 p.m. Multicultural Competence at SU Casey Commons Dr. Monica Nixon, Ed.D., Director of OMA and Interim AVP for Student Development 5:45 p.m. Academic Experience ENGR 305 A Glimpse of the Classroom Experience Alvin Sturdivant, PhD, SDAD 577 Foundations in Student Affairs 7:00 p.m. Dinner Piecora s Pizza Friday, March 7, :00 a.m. Hospitality Room Student Center 130 8:00 a.m. Interviews Student Center :00 p.m. Living in Seattle Student Center 130 Graduate Student Panel 1:30 p.m. Formal Closing Student Center 130 3:00pm Internship Seminar (SDAD ) Optional session Loyola 202 Seattle University Student Development Administration

10 A. Faculty Profiles - 9 B. Seattle University Overview - 12 C. SDA Academic Program Overview - 14 D. SDA Academic Program Requirements - 14 E. SDA Skill Clusters - 16 F. What Makes Seattle U. Different? - 18 G. Rights as a Graduate Applicant - 21 Preview Days 2013 II. STUDENT DEVELOPMENT ADMINISTRATION ACADEMIC PROGRAM

11 SDA FACULTY PROFILES Jeremy Stringer Director and Professor (206) Jeremy Stringer, Ph.D., is the program director of the Student Development Administration Master s degree program at Seattle University. He teaches Best Practices in Student Services, Leadership and Governance in Postsecondary Education, Foundations of the Student Affairs Profession, Comparative Educational and Social Policy, and Leadership in Education. Jeremy received his Bachelor s degree in English from Southern Methodist University, his Master s degree in English from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, and his Doctorate in Educational Administration from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Jeremy also has a certificate from the Institute for Educational Management at Harvard University. Jeremy has been a vice president of student affairs, an associate provost, both an academic and student affairs department chair, and has led a university-wide strategic planning process. He served as the national chair of the Faculty Fellows of NASPA: Student Affairs Administrators in Higher Education. He is co-editor of the Handbook of Student Affairs Administration (3 rd ed.), published by Jossey-Bass in 2009 and is currently working on the 4 th edition. Jeremy is married and he and his wife, Susan, have three daughters in their 20 s (all college graduates). He is interested in global education and international travel, and in 2010 he circumnavigated the globe as Dean of Students on the Semester at Sea. He is the owner of a fantasy baseball team, a devoted fan of the Seattle Mariners, a modern art collector, and a film buff. Seattle University Student Development Administration 9

12 SDA FACULTY PROFILES Erica K. Yamamura Associate Professor (206) Dr. Erica K. Yamamura, Ph.D. is an Associate Professor in the Student Development Administration Program at Seattle University. She teaches the following courses: Student Development Theory, Research and Practice, Student Development Capstone Seminar, and The American Community College. Prior to coming to Seattle University, Dr. Yamamura was an Assistant Professor in Educational Leadership, College of Education at Texas State University. After completing her doctoral degree, she served as a Scholar-in-Residence at Carleton College in the Department of Educational Studies. Dr. Yamamura received her BA, MA, and Ph.D. from the University of California, Los Angeles. She approaches teaching from an assets-based community perspective (Freire, 2004; Hooks, 2003; Yosso, 2005) that privileges underrepresented and underserved voices, encourages cross-cultural dialogue, fosters research literacy, and engages students in meaningful self-reflection. She views the classroom as the foundation of a learning community with students as co-constructors of knowledge, engaging their history, professional experiences, and future as student affairs leaders. Her research agenda centers on the intersection of diversity and equity in P-20 education. While K-12 and higher education research are often fragmented and have key distinctions in terminology and theory (cultural responsiveness vs. diversity), Dr. Yamamura has worked in the gray spaces bridging K- 12 and higher education, examining partnerships, transitions, and community engagement that links these two areas. In particular, in these spaces her work strives to improve educational opportunities and outcomes for historically underrepresented students. She has co-authored multiple book chapters and articles which have been published in peer-refereed journals of high national reputation, including Educational Studies, Journal of Hispanic Higher Education, and The High School Journal. She currently serves on the editorial board of The Journal of Student Affairs Research and Practice. She also enjoys working with graduate students to build their skills in assessment and research. At present she is working on three research projects with graduate students in the SDA program: 1) Examining the Pipeline into Student Affairs for Diverse Students 2) First Generation College Students Experience in Jesuit Higher Education 3) Chief Diversity Officers in the Community College Setting When she is not hard at work, she enjoys exploring local taquerias, international travel, and spending quality time with her husband, newborn daughter, and Shih-Apso doggie. Seattle University Student Development Administration 10

13 SDA FACULTY PROFILES Erin D. Swezey Program Director Core Faculty SDA Internship Program Coordinator (206) Erin Swezey, M.A., M.P.S. joined the SDA faculty in 2004 and serves as the Program Director ( ), as well as the SDA Internship Program Coordinator, teaching the internship courses SDAD : Internship in Student Development Administration I-III. She has also taught SDAD 577: Foundations of the Student Affairs Profession, SDAD 579: Capstone Seminar, as well as facilitated the culminating Portfolio process. Erin holds Master s degrees from Michigan State University (College Student Personnel Administration, 1982) and Seattle University (Pastoral Ministry, 1989). She completed her Bachelor s of Science in Human Development from University of California, Davis in From , Erin co-founded and co-directed Magis: Alumni Committed for Mission within the division of Mission and Ministry, which facilitates the continued formation of Seattle University s alumni in the areas of spirituality, service, and leadership. Erin serves as a resource for the SDA program in the areas of Jesuit education, identity, and mission. For over 30 years, Erin has served in a variety of contexts of higher education administration. She has broad experience in student development, academic affairs, and mission/ministry divisions including Residence Life, Campus Ministry, First-Year Student Programs, Community Service and Service- Learning. She served as the director of Campus Ministry at Seattle University when Dr. Stringer was the Vice President of Student Affairs. For the next 17 years, she followed her passion of creating and leading service learning-programs within both urban and rural college settings. She co-founded Loyola University Maryland s Center for Community Service and Justice. Throughout these years, Erin served as a service-learning consultant at the national and regional level with Campus Compact (Maine and Washington state networks), the Council of Independent Colleges (Engaged Communities and Campuses program) and several public and private universities. She was the Provost s consultant to design the launch of the Center for Service and Community Engagement here at Seattle University and to facilitate the search process for the founding Executive Director. Given her passion for building bridges between campus and community as well as academic learning, student development and Jesuit education, Erin has authored or co-authored several publications including The Purpose of a Student Affairs Preparation Program Within Jesuit Higher Education, coauthored with Dr. Jeremy Stringer, 2009; Developing Campus-Community Relationships, co-authored with Catherine Guggerty, SSND in Service-Learning in Higher Education: Concepts and Practices, 1996; From Accreditation to Strategic Planning: An Administrator s Interpretation of Service-Learning, Two Cases of Institutionalizing Service-Learning: How Campus Climate Affects the Change Process 1996; and Grounded in Justice: Service Learning From a Faith Perspective, In 1997, the Jesuit Association of Student Personnel Administrators presented her with the Ignatian Scholarship Award. Erin balances professional responsibilities and community involvement with her family commitments. She and her husband, Tim, have two college-age sons. She loves swimming, working-out, traveling to visit family in California and Vermont, and visiting art museums. Seattle University Student Development Administration 11

14 SEATTLE UNIVERSITY OVERVIEW MISSION Seattle University is dedicated to educating the whole person, to professional formation, and to empowering leaders for a just and humane world. VISION We will be the premier independent university of the Northwest in academic quality, Jesuit Catholic inspiration, and service to society. VALUES Care We put the good of students first. Academic Excellence We value excellence in learning with great teachers who are active scholars. Diversity We celebrate educational excellence achieved through diversity. Faith We treasure our Jesuit Catholic ethos and the enrichment from many faiths of our university community. Justice We foster a concern for justice and the competence to promote it. Leadership We seek to develop responsible leaders committed to the common good. LOCATION Situated on 48 acres in Seattle s First Hill and Capitol Hill neighborhoods. Faculty, staff and students engage the world by connecting to the global city it calls home and benefits from an international community at its doorstep. DESCRIPTION Non-profit Jesuit catholic university founded in 1891; largest independent university in the Pacific Northwest; one of 28 Jesuit colleges and universities in the U.S. TOP TIER Seattle University is consistently ranked among the top 10 universities in the West by U.S. News & World Report and included in The Princeton Review s Best Colleges guide. DIVERSITY Seattle University is among the most diverse independent universities in the West. Our students represent all 50 states and 76 nations. SERVICE Three out of four Seattle University students volunteer in the community, contributing nearly 200,000 hours of service each year. Seattle University Student Development Administration 12

15 SEATTLE UNIVERSITY OVERVIEW ENROLLMENT 7,422 students; 63% are undergraduates 95% of undergraduate students attend full-time 38% of first-year students are from Washington State 33% of all students are from ethnically diverse groups 9% are international students AVERAGE CLASS SIZE 19 students, all classes taught by faculty Faculty to student ratio: 1 to 13 HOW WE EDUCATE Excellent teaching, supported by high quality scholarship and personalized attention to student learning, ensures that intellectually challenging education is at the heart of our mission in undergraduate, graduate, and professional programs. As a community of faculty and colleagues, in partnership with students, we seek a total educational experience encompassing the classroom, campus and community that develops competence, character, and leadership. The Jesuit educational tradition promotes independent critical thinkers informed by the humanities, open to finding and serving God in all things, and challenged by the Jesuit priority of "the service of faith and the promotion of justice" to address issues of poverty, injustice, discrimination, violence, and the environment in knowledgeable, committed, and effective ways. Inspired by the Catholic intellectual tradition, we encourage and assist all students to explore their relationship with humanity, nature, and God; we provide all members of the university community the means to deepen the understanding of their faith; and we identify ourselves as a university that welcomes and promotes free dialogue among persons of diverse religious and intellectual traditions. The mission of Seattle University will thrive to the extent that all persons within the university engage one another as collaborative colleagues, that our boards guide us in informed and committed ways, that our friends and the wider public take pride in, support, and call upon the services of Seattle University, and that our alumni manifest the fulfillment of our mission in their lives and professions. Seattle University is the most racially and culturally diverse, the most genuinely urban, and the largest multidisciplinary independent university of the Northwest. Utilizing these three assets for the education of our students and the service of society presents opportunities unique to Seattle University. Seattle University Student Development Administration 13

16 SDA ACADEMIC PROGRAM OVERVIEW STUDENT DEVELOPMENT ADMINISTRATION A nationally recognized program that promotes education of the whole person as the cornerstone of the student affairs profession. The Master s Degree in Student Development Administration is designed for those who want to work with college students outside of the formal classroom. Creative educators are needed in all post-secondary institutions throughout the United States and increasingly in other countries. Nationally recognized for its education of the whole person, this program fosters understanding student diversity, ethics and values, and the ability to adapt to specific educational environments. PROGRAM HISTORY The master s program in Student Development Administration admitted its first students in 1992 and graduated its first class of students in The program began as a collaborative effort between the Student Development Division and the School of Education. The program was proposed by the Vice President for Student Development, Dr. Jeremy Stringer, who worked with the faculty in Education to draft a program proposal that would meet faculty standards. Dr. Stringer became the program director in 1992 and continues in that role today. The program had strong administrative support from the beginning, especially from the president, Fr. William J. Sullivan, S.J., and the dean of the School of Education, Dr. Margaret Haggerty. Two other administrators from the Student Development Division played pivotal roles in developing the initial program, Dr. Dale Nienow and Dr. Nancy Gerou. Dr. Nienow drafted many of the initial course descriptions, taught in the program, and served as chair of the program s advisory board. Dr. Gerou was instrumental in beginning graduate assistantships for the program, and served as the graduate assistantship coordinator until her retirement in OUR JESUIT CONNECTION As one of a handful of similar programs in Jesuit universities in the United States, the Student Development Administration is proud of its connection to Jesuit education, a tradition that is over 450 years old. The Jesuit educational tradition is remarkably congruent with the main principles of the student affairs profession. Jeremy Stringer, program director, and Erin Swezey, coordinator of the SDA internship program, have delineated the relationship of Jesuit higher education to the master s program in a journal article, The Purpose of a Student Affairs Preparation Program Within Jesuit Higher Education, which appeared in the December 2006 edition of Catholic Education: A Journal of Inquiry and Practice. Seattle University Student Development Administration 14

17 SDA ACADEMIC PROGRAM OVERVIEW SDA LEARNING OUTCOMES The Student Development Administration program has 10 learning outcomes. They are: 1. Understanding the foundations and emerging nature of the Student Affairs profession and higher education 2. Understanding students and student issues 3. Exhibiting professional integrity and ethical leadership in professional practice 4. Understanding and fostering diversity, justice, and a sustainable world formed by a global perspective and Jesuit Catholic tradition 5. Adapting student services to specific environments and cultures 6. Developing and demonstrating skills in leadership and collaboration 7. Utilizing assessment, evaluation, technology, and research to improve practice 8. Communicating effectively in speech and in writing 9. Understanding issues surrounding law, policy, finance, and governance 10. Establishing and enhancing professional identity GOING GLOBAL Seattle University is dedicated to educating the whole person, to professional formation, and to empowering leaders for a just and humane world. Part of being a global citizen includes understanding other cultures and structures in other countries. Many of our students have studied abroad and maintain an active interest in international issues. All of our students are encouraged to become familiar with educational and social issues in other countries. Every two years, the SDA program offers an education abroad course in Comparative and Educational Policy in Uppsala, Sweden. Students in the program will also learn about other education abroad opportunities for graduate student participation. MISSION OF THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION The mission of the College of Education is to prepare ethical and reflective professionals for excellent service in diverse communities. These professionals will contribute positively to the values, principles, and practices of their communities, workplaces and professional associations. Seattle University Student Development Administration 15

18 SDA ACADEMIC PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS PROGRAMS OF STUDY M.A. OR M.Ed. Students in the Student Development Administration (SDA) Master s program have the option of two degree programs: the Master of Arts (M.A.) or the Master of Education (M.Ed.). Both degrees require 51 credits for graduation. The Master of Arts option allows students to take three credits of electives in addition to completing an independent graduate project. The Master of Education option allows students to take six credits of electives. The graduate project is not required with the M.Ed. option. Please consult the Graduate Bulletin for the year that you were admitted for official degree requirements and for course descriptions. The SDA program at Seattle University employs the use of current technologies including video, the World Wide Web and as part of the teaching and learning curriculum. In addition, all students are required to sign up on the SDA Program listserv where out-of-class discussions are continued between students, faculty and other persons related with the program. PART I: College of Education Required Courses (9 credits) EDUC 500 Introduction to Research and Graduate Study* EDUC 501 Social Justice in Professional Practice EDUC 513 Adult Learning PART II: SDA Required Courses (36-39 Credits**) COUN 5xx A Counseling Course EDAD 570 Leadership in Education I EDAD 571 Leadership in Education II EDUC 515 Multicultural Perspectives SDAD 559 The American Community College SDAD 564 Internship in SDA I SDAD 565 Internship in SDA II SDAD 566 Internship in SDA III SDAD 575 Best Practices in Student Services SDAD 576 Leadership and Governance in Post-Secondary Education SDAD 577 Foundations of the Student Affairs Profession* SDAD 578 Student Development Theory, Research and Practice SDAD 579 Student Development Capstone Seminar SDAD 580 Higher Education Law SDAD 595 Student Development Graduate Project (M.A. only) *Recommended completion within first 18 credits. **The M.Ed. degree requires 36 credits in this category. The M.A. requires 39 credits in this category. SDAD 595, Student Development Graduate Project, is required for the Master of Arts in Education. Seattle University Student Development Administration 16

19 SDA ACADEMIC PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS PART III: SDA Elective Courses (3-6 Credits***) AEDT 563 Instructional Methods for Adult Learners COUN 510 Fundamental Counseling Skills COUN 512 Career Counseling/Information Services COUN 515 Loss and Grief EDUC 530 Philosophy of Education EDUC 591 Special Topics in Education COUN 517 Group Counseling-Theories and Practice MBA 510 Leadership Skills and Team Development MGMT 571 Adventure-based Leadership Seminar SDAD 584 Comparative Educational and Social Policy SDAD 585 Higher Education Finance SDAD 591 Special Topics in SDAD ***The M.Ed. degree requires 6 credits in this category. The M.A. requires 3 credits in this category. Other electives may be substituted with Advisor's approval. PORTFOLIO Students who enter the SDA Program in the academic year or later will be asked to complete a professional portfolio as their culminating experience in the program. The comprehensive examination, previously required of graduating students, has been discontinued. Seattle University Student Development Administration 17

20 SDA SKILL CLUSTERS The following skill clusters form a framework around which professional and academic experiences of the Student Development Administration (SDA) program can be built. The SDA program thrives on the holistic education of its students. The SDA program achieves the holistic education of its students by placing a strong emphasis on four themes: (1) Understanding Students, (2) Understanding & Fostering Diversity, (3) Spirituality, Ethics & Values, and (4) Environment & Culture. The SDA program faculty work with assistantship and internship supervisors, alumni and colleagues to help students learn and practice specific competencies needed for success as a student affairs professional. It is our hope that students leave the program having acquired skills and competencies in each one of the following six areas. Professional Citizenship Student Interactions and Development Advising Programming Training Development Recruiting and retaining Supervising Working with diverse populations Leadership and Management Gaining insight Group and organizational development Designing and implementing programs Financial management and budgeting Integrating leadership theory to practice Building and enacting vision Ethical decision making Immediate decision making and crisis management Compiled by Nancy Gerou, Bridget Kelly and Colin Stewart Format and skill areas basis adopted from Experiential Learning Skill Dimensions, (1996) by Pamela K. Gardner and Patrick Brown Ethical decision making Understanding the philosophical underpinnings of functional areas Developing and maintaining awareness of others Defining profession-wide values and beliefs Identifying professional self within the entire scope of the education profession Understanding interconnectedness of professional, personal, and society issues Communication Writing Interpersonal skills Team building and group process Mediating Cultural competence Teaching and facilitation Public speaking and presenting Articulating values and ethical beliefs Critical Analysis and Problem Solving Strategizing Fostering a climate of inquiry Participative decision making Reflective, flexible practice Resourcefulness and risk making Mediating and negotiating Brainstorming Engage in continuous learning Critical thinking Professional Identity Remaining self-aware and reflective Employing professional ethics and self-responsibility Expressing a meaningful professional philosophy Undertake career development Maintaining a balance lifestyle Valuing relationships and lifestyles Being conscious of how others perceive you Collaboration and Teamwork Relating to staff and supervisor Working through differences to support Engage in a two-way learning relationship Supervising Seattle University Student Development Administration 18

21 WHAT MAKES SEATTLE U. DIFFERENT? ACADEMIC ADVISING Each SDA student is assigned an academic advisor from the faculty. The academic advisor serves as a resource to students for academic issues or concerns. Additionally, each faculty member coordinates a unique component of the experience (e.g. internships, graduate projects, etc.) enabling you to work closely with the entire program faculty. JESUIT EDUCATION Jesuit education means more than acquiring knowledge. The Jesuits believe what you do with that knowledge is just as important. At Seattle University, SDA students are encouraged to grow personally and spiritually, testing their values, developing a sense of responsibility for themselves and their community, and learning about making ethical choices in their lives. This experience as a reflective practitioner ties well into the pillars and values of the student affairs professionals. M.A. OR M.Ed. The SDA program is one of few that offer students a Masters of the Arts and Masters of Education tracks. Each track has advantages depending on your future career and educational goals. GRADUATE STUDENT MENTORS The SUSDA organization pairs first-year students with current graduate student mentors. Graduate student mentors serve as a resource for first-year students regarding all aspects of the SDA program experience academics, assistantships, internships, SU, and the greater Seattle community. SDA LISTSERVS An based listserv keeps the SDA community connected. Alumni, friends of the SDA program, faculty, current students, and other institutions of higher learning announce job or internship opportunities via the listserv, as well as professional development conferences, speakers, and workshops pertinent to the student affairs profession. FALL ORIENTATION A fall Graduate School orientation allows first-year students the opportunity to become more acquainted with SU, the SDA program, and their class of students. The orientation will last for an afternoon and includes faculty, the Division of Student Development, course registration, and other workshops to address the adjustment to graduate school. ANNUAL SUSDA RETREAT The annual Student Development Administration graduate student organization, SUSDA, facilitates an annual retreat that brings new students and continuing students together. This retreat focuses on community building, answering questions related to the program, and offers students an opportunity to meet and develop deeper connections with each other. Seattle University Student Development Administration 19

22 WHAT MAKES SEATTLE U. DIFFERENT? GOING GLOBAL OPPORTUNITY Part of being a global citizen includes understanding other cultures and structures in other countries. Many of our students have studied abroad and maintain an active interest in international issues. All of our students are encouraged to become familiar with educational and social issues in other countries. Every two years, the SDA program offers an education abroad course in Comparative and Educational Policy in Uppsala, Sweden. THE MAGIS JOURNAL The MAGIS serves many purposes to the SDA community. The student-run scholarly journal provides a venue for students to publish and edit their own and others writing. This is a wonderful development opportunity for current students to refine their writing skills and be featured in a publication. INTERNSHIPS While some students maintain an assistantship for two years, each SDA student will gain experience through 300 hours of internships in other departments or institutions some even internationally. These internships allow students to explore other role models, programs, and work settings while earning credit toward their degree. PROFESSIONAL CONNECTIONS With 20 years of alumni, faculty, staff, and student connections all over the country, members of the SDA program gain a diverse array of professional links throughout student affairs and higher education. As these close ties are maintained, students from the SDA program enter the field with an extensive and highly supportive community. Seattle University Student Development Administration 20

23 RIGHTS AS A GRADUATE APPLICANT MAKING A DECISION: RIGHTS AND RESPONSIBILITIES AS A GRADUATE APPLICANT 1. The Council of Graduate Schools (CGS) has established the date of April 15 th as the date by which schools can ask for a binding commitment from prospective students who are offered graduate assistantships. Although SU is not a member of this organization because we technically have no graduate school, we voluntarily comply with this date. 2. All those who are offered graduate assistantships have until April 15 th to make a decision. We encourage students to make an earlier decision, if possible, but in good faith we do not require it. 3. The offers for GA positions are typically made by GA supervisors. All supervisors are aware of this date and are strongly urged to comply with it. 4. The ACPA Commission on Graduate Preparation takes this date very seriously. Members frequently take it upon themselves to "out" schools that violate it, and even encourage potential graduate students not to attend those schools. 5. This date works both ways. We are fully within our rights to expect that all students will inform us of their binding decisions by this date, and not ask for extensions. Because most leading preparation programs now have a version of our Preview Days, it is increasingly common that applicants looking nationally will have multiple GA offers. All such students are encouraged to narrow their list to no more than two schools as quickly as possible and notify all the schools they are no longer considering. Students should also notify every school that has admitted them immediately upon accepting an offer. As we all know, student affairs can be a surprisingly small and well-connected community, and students applying to graduate school have begun the process of building their professional reputations. WHAT DO YOU DO NOW? Now you weigh your options and make an informed decision. How did you feel about your campus visit(s), the faculty and prospective students, and the academic courses and requirements? What options do you have? This is an important decision. What feels like a good fit for you? Where do you want to go? If you are offered a graduate assistantship, fellowship, or scholarship, remember that you have until April 15 to accept that offer.* You have until April 15 to make a binding commitment to accept an offer, even though you may decide that it is wise to accept an offer much earlier.* Seattle University Student Development Administration 21

24 RIGHTS AS A GRADUATE APPLICANT So I can take as much time as I want on this? FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS You are entitled to the time you need up until April 15. But this right comes with some responsibility. We want you to accept or reject offers in a timely manner and this may well be before April 15. In most cases, if you decline the offer, it will be extended to another student. You might find yourself waiting on someone else to decline an offer so that it might come to you. The idea here is not to relinquish any privilege you have to wait, but if you know, then go ahead and act. After April 15, the institution has the right to rescind the offer of financial award.* While we want you to carefully consider your options, it is not usually necessary to hold more than one offer at a time. If you are lucky enough to entertain multiple offers, consider letting go of all except the one in which you are most interested. This way, other candidates are able to receive offers and schools stand a better chance of filling their positions with their preferred candidates.* What if I want to commit earlier than April 15? Offers of financial support may be made at anytime. However, we cannot insist upon a response to the offer until April 15. If you are ready to commit to an offer, you may do so at any time and are encouraged to do so. You should not accept an offer, however, if you are unsure of your intentions to honor it.* You will quickly learn that the student affairs field is a fairly small profession. Most of us are just one or two degrees of separation from each other. A cavalier attitude about your responsibilities to colleagues and classmates can come back to haunt you. Likewise, a less-thanethical approach toward dealing with prospective students can give an institution unwanted negative press. * By honoring the April 15 th Common Response Deadline everyone wins.* *Excerpted from: Liddell, D. L. (2011). Getting to YES : A guide to your rights and responsibilities as a graduate applicant. ACPA Commission for Professional Preparation. Retrieved from: Seattle University Student Development Administration 22

25 A. Office of Student Development Profiles - 24 B. Division of Student Development Organizational Chart - 31 C. Graduate Assistant Supervisor Profiles - 32 D. Graduate Assistant Job Descriptions - 43 Preview Days 2013 III. DIVISION OF STUDENT DEVELOPMENT

26 OFFICE OF STUDENT DEVELOPMENT PROFILES Michele C. Murray Vice President for Student Development (206) Dr. Michele Murray serves as Vice President for Student Development. In this role, she provides leadership for a holistic student experience, engaging students in co-curricular activities that enhance their intellectual, spiritual, and emotional development. Dr. Murray is committed to creating a vital and engaged campus community that challenges and supports undergraduate, graduate and professional students to learn and develop the knowledge, skills, and values needed to lead and serve in an interdependent, global society. Dr. Murray joined Seattle University in 2006 as Assistant Vice President for Student Development. Prior to her appointment at SU, Dr. Murray developed an affinity for Jesuit higher education at Loyola College in Maryland where she served as the Director of Leadership & New Student Programs and Assistant Director of Student Activities. She received her Ph.D. in Education Policy and Leadership from the University of Maryland, her master s degree in Higher Education and Student Affairs Administration from the University of Vermont, and her bachelor s degree in Psychology and Rhetoric & Communication Studies from the University of Virginia. With Dr. Robert Nash, Dr. Murray has co-authored Helping College Students Find Purpose: The Campus Guide to Meaning Making, a Jossey-Bass publication, Teaching College Students Communication Strategies for Effective Social Justice Advocacy, a Peter Lang publication as well as several book chapters. In addition to meaning-making, Dr. Murray s research interests include student self-responsibility in achieving academic success, the effects of student involvement on self-concept, and the impact of diversity on students personal and intellectual growth and development. Seattle University Student Development Administration 24

27 OFFICE OF STUDENT DEVELOPMENT PROFILES Alvin Sturdivant Associate Vice President for Student Development (206) Dr. Alvin Sturdivant is the Associate Vice President for Student Development at Seattle University. Previously Dr. Sturdivant served as the Assistant Vice President for Student Development. In his current role he serves as a member of the senior leadership team and provides visionary and administrative leadership for a number of key departments towards fostering student success and an integrated learning experience. Dr. Sturdivant also serves as an adjunct faculty member in the Student Development Administration Program and the Liberal Studies Program. Prior to joining Seattle University, Dr. Sturdivant was the Director of Housing and Residence Life at Saint Louis University in St. Louis, MO. Prior to joining the Division of Student Development at Saint Louis University, he served as the Associate Director of Residential Life at the University of Vermont, where he was also an adjunct faculty member in the Higher Education and Student Affairs Administration program and an instructor at the Community College of Vermont. Dr. Sturdivant received his Ed.D. in Educational Leadership and Policy Studies with an emphasis in Higher Education Administration from the University of Vermont and his Masters of Education and Bachelors of Art in Psychology at North Carolina State University. His scholarly and professional interests include examining the effects of oppression and discriminatory practices in college communities, exploring the experiences of students of color in higher education, examining campus climate in the context of bias related acts and behaviors and exploring the experiences of African American men in higher education. Seattle University Student Development Administration 25

28 OFFICE OF STUDENT DEVELOPMENT PROFILES Monica Nixon Interim Assistant Vice President for Student Development (206) Dr. Monica Nixon serves as Interim Assistant Vice President for Student Development and Director of Multicultural Affairs. In these roles, she helps to guide the division s leadership of social justice and global engagement initiatives on campus and supports student learning and engagement in a variety of capacities. Dr. Nixon joined Seattle University as Director of Multicultural Affairs in 2006, after serving as Director of the ALANA Cultural Center and Assistant Director in the Center for Leadership and Student Engagement at Colgate University; as Associate Director for Student Services at the University of Puget Sound; and as Assistant to the Executive Vice President and Assistant Director of Orientation and New Student Programs at the University of Virginia. She has served in numerous leadership capacities in the American College Personnel Association and the National Association of Student Personnel Administrators. Dr. Nixon received her Master of Education in Counselor Education in 1999 and Bachelor of Arts in English in 1995 from the University of Virginia. In 2013 she earned a Doctor of Education degree at the University of Washington in the College of Education s Educational Leadership and Policy Studies Program, where her dissertation focused on the positionality and agency of women of color chief diversity officers in higher education institutions. She co-authored a chapter in the 2012 book Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders in Higher Education. Her research interests focus on agency of women of color in higher education leadership, integration of social justice initiatives into organizational structures, intersections of racial and sexual identity development, and the experiences of multiracial and Asian American/Pacific Islander college students. Seattle University Student Development Administration 26

29 OFFICE OF STUDENT DEVELOPMENT PROFILES Ignatius F. Ohno, S.J. Assistant to the Vice President (206) Ignatius Ohno, S.J., or Natch as he is known, serves as the Assistant to the Vice President for Student Development. In this capacity, he supports the Vice President and departments within the division of Student Development. A Jesuit of the Oregon Province, he is the Assistant Rector of the Arrupe Jesuit Community at Seattle University. Natch received his D.Min. from Andover Newton Theological School with a focus on world religions, M.Div. from Weston School of Theology, Ph.L. from Gonzaga University, and Bachelors in Business from the University of Washington. He last taught at Seattle University s School of Theology and Ministry in 1998, and has a background as a teacher, administrator and religious superior. He also served in leadership roles in the spiritual formation of those entering the Jesuits as assistant to the novice director in the Oregon Province curia and in parish ministry. Natch works in the Division of Mission and Ministry at Seattle University as assistant chaplain to faculty and staff, directing retreats and offering spiritual direction. He is also chaplain of the women s basketball team. Seattle University Student Development Administration 27

30 OFFICE OF STUDENT DEVELOPMENT PROFILES Tim Wilson Interim Assistant Vice President (206) Dr. Tim Wilson is the Interim Assistant Vice President for Student Development. In this capacity, Dr. Wilson is responsible for facilitating the division s assessment efforts, managing the budget, and serving as a liaison to campus partners such as Human Resources and the Student Development Administration program. Dr. Wilson is also responsible for supervising two departments Student Activities and Leadership Development. In addition to his role in the Division of Student Development, Dr. Wilson has also served as an adjunct faculty member in the Student Development Administration program. Prior to becoming Interim Assistant Vice President, Dr. Wilson served as Seattle University s Director of Student Activities for more than six years. Prior to joining SU, Dr. Wilson earned a Doctorate in Educational Leadership and Policy Analysis at the University of Missouri-Columbia, a Master s degree in Higher Education and Student Affairs Administration from The University of Vermont, and a Bachelor s Degree in Marketing from San Diego State University.. Seattle University Student Development Administration 28

31 OFFICE OF STUDENT DEVELOPMENT PROFILES Darrell Goodwin Interim Dean of Students (206) Darrell Goodwin serves as the Dean of Students in the Division of Student Development, where he supervises the Office of New Student Family Programs, Office of Commuter and Transfer Student Life, and directs the Office of Integrity Formation. Previously, he served as the Associate Director for Multicultural Affairs and has provided leadership for a variety of key initiatives such as the Costco Scholars Program and the LGBTQ Advisory Board. Prior to his role at Seattle University, he served as the Assistant Director of Student Life for Judicial Affairs at Creighton University, providing oversight for the Center for Student Integrity. Mr. Goodwin possesses a student centered approach and believes that providing students with the opportunity to explore their own integrity and develop their thinking in ever more complex ways is paramount to a Jesuit education. Mr. Goodwin obtained a Bachelor s of Arts degree in Human Development and Theology from Boston College, a Master s degree in Higher Education and Student Affairs Administration from the University of Vermont, a Master s degree in Transforming Spirituality from Seattle University and is currently a doctoral candidate at San Francisco Theological Seminary. Mr. Goodwin is also the pastor of a local radically inclusive church called Liberation United Church of Christ. Seattle University Student Development Administration 29

32 OFFICE OF STUDENT DEVELOPMENT PROFILES Jane Billbe Administrative Coordinator (206) Jane Billbe joined the Office of Student Development in She is the Administrative Coordinator for the Vice President, Associate Vice President, Assistant Vice President, Dean of Students, and the Assistant to the Vice President for Student Development. As a part of her role, Jane is responsible for logistics for the Graduate Assistantship program as well as Graduate Assistant contracts, timesheets, and document management. Prior to joining Seattle University, Ms. Billbe worked as an Event Registration Coordinator at CRG Events, providing project management and registration services for large corporate events. Prior to CRG Events, Ms. Billbe worked for EF Education First at their Chicago and Santa Barbara English Language Schools. There she held both Administrative and Housing roles, supporting students from all over the world in their quest to learn English. Ms. Billbe obtained double Bachelor s of Arts degrees in Environmental Studies and French from the University of California, Santa Barbara. She is also an official Washington State CASA volunteer. Seattle University Student Development Administration 30

33 Dr. Michele Murray Interim Vice President for Student Development Natch Ohno, S.J. Assistant to the Vice President Dr. Monica Nixon Interim Assistant Vice President Dr. Tim Wilson Interim Assistant Vice President Darrell Goodwin Interim Dean of Students Dr. Alvin Sturdivant Associate Vice President Jane Billbe Administrative Coordinator VACANT Administrative Coordinator International Student Center Ryan Greene Director Office of Multicultural Affairs Monica Nixon Director Student Activities Bernie Liang Director Leadership Development Michelle Etchart Director Integrity Formation Darrell Goodwin Director Commuter & Transfer Student Life Dr. Diane Schmitz Director New Student & Family Programs Laurie Prince Director Career Services Bethany Kreitl Director Wellness & Health Promotion Ryan Hamachek Director Housing & Residence Life Kathleen Baker Director University Recreation Dion Wade Director Counseling & Psychological Services Dr. Kim Caluza Director Student Health Center Maura O Connor Director Dale Watanabe Advisor Sabina Neem Interim Associate Director Nicole Robison Assistant Director Angel Asuncion- Reed Assistant Director Ryan Leahy Office Coordinator Sarah Thomson Associate Director, Employer Relations Tim Albert Associate Director, Housing Ops & Svc. Rusty Vineyard Associate Director Dr. Feliza Guidero Assistant Director Tara Hicks Nurse Practitioner Sandra Bui Advisor Juanita Jasso Assistant Director Patrick Rossman Assistant Director James Vive Assistant Director Nicole Hoyes-Wilson Associate Director for Residential Education Blake Simpfenderfer Assistant Director, Competitive Sports Dr. Michael Maguire Psychologist Erin Degrate Clinic Manager/ Medical Assistant Kate Spoor Administrative Assistant Jazz Espiritu Program Coordinator Alissa Strong Assistant Director Brian Hooks Assistant Director for Residential Leadership Mileva Huljev Assistant, Director, Outdoor Rec Dr. Hillary Locke Psychologist Sarah Oakley Medical Assistant Curry Knox Administrative Assistant Monica Duke Assistant Director Michelle Kim Resident Director Kristen Carstens Assistant Director, Fitness Dr. Jennifer Doucet Psychologist Amanda Nave Administrative Assistant Dan Kelley-Petersen Office Manager Christina Sheehan Resident Director Samantha Godfey Assistant Director, Business Ops Dr. Aimee Coonerty- Femiano Psychologist Emily Butler Nurse Practitioner Deanne Liu Resident Director Russell Cleveland Assistant Director Aquatics & Risk Mgt Tyrone Brown Administrative Coordinator Teresa Ranta Nurse Practitioner Seattle University Division of Student Development Darlene O Rourke Administrative Assistant Nolan Yaws Resident Director James Willette Resident Director VACANT Assistant Director Fitness Amara Siemens Housing Assignment Specialist As of September 9, 2013

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