SANTA ANA COLLEGE Teaching Learning Committee Minutes March 16, 2015

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1 SANTA ANA COLLEGE Teaching Learning Committee Minutes March 16, 2015 To: Distribution From: Bonnie Jaros, Chair, Teaching Learning Committee Mission: The mission of the Rancho Santiago Community College District is to provide quality educational programs and services that address the needs of our diverse students and communities. The mission of Santa Ana College is to be a leader and partner in meeting the intellectual, cultural, technological and workforce development needs of our diverse community. Santa Ana College provides access and equity in a dynamic learning environment that prepares students for transfer, careers and lifelong intellectual pursuits in a global community. Vision Themes of Santa Ana College: I. Student Achievement; II. Use of Technology; III. Innovation; IV. Community; V. Workforce Development; VI. Emerging American Community Institutional Learning Outcomes: Communication Skills; Thinking and Reasoning; Information Management; Diversity; Civic Responsibility; Life Skills; Careers Members Present: Steve Bautista, Shelly Jaffray, Bonnie Jaros, Eve Kikawa, Cherylee Kushida, Melanie Mowrer, Carrie Patton, Nga Pham, Kris Ross, Irene Soriano, Brian Sos Guests: Kyla Benson, Ron Coopman, John Finch, Andy Gonis I. Approval of Minutes of March 2, 2015 The minutes of March 2, 2015 were approved as written. II. Public Comments There were no public comments. III. TLC Work for Today A. PA/PR Capstone Review Presentation: CJ; CJA; Fashion Design and Merchandising (Family and Consumer Studies; Nutrition) (Please see Appendix A) B. Accreditation Update Bonnie reported that the Accreditation Oversight Committee will meet tomorrow, March 17, 2015 to discuss the process for responding to the Commission recommendations in the Follow-Up Report due October The Oversight Committee members are Omar Torres, 1

2 Shelly Jaffray, John Zarske, Jimmy Nguyen and Bonnie Jaros. Bonnie also gave a status report on the other reports due within the next month: the Substantive Change Report for the Baccalaureate Degree in Occupational Studies is almost complete; the Substantive Change for the Certificate in Biotechnology Laboratory Technician is also going to be complete in time for the May 7, 2015 meeting of the Commission; the Annual Report and the Annual Financial Report are due March 31 st. C. Student Success and Equity Plan Update Mary reported that George Sweeney would like to do a presentation regarding Equity at the TLC. D. Professional Development Update Mary reported that Glenn Doolittle will be presenting to the Professional Development Committee regarding Marketing and access to programs for students. The TLC also made a request that Dr. Darla Cooper s Convocation 2015 presentation be posted on the college website. Bonnie will request that this be placed on the President s page under Convocation. Note: President Martinez sent a global with attachments related to Convocation and Equity on March 18 th. Convocation Student Support Student Support 2015-JD Maste (Re)defined - 10 Way (Re)defined - 10 Way E. Success Rate Correlation to English/Math This item was deferred. F. Book-of-the-Year Update: I Am Malala: The Girl Who Stood up for Education by Malala Yousafzai Melanie reported that as an introduction to the BOTY, she showed the 16-minute interview of Jon Stewart interviewing Malala from the library BOTY website. After the interview, the students of the class briefly gave responses about their impressions of Malala. Then students were put into groups and asked to discuss: What does your education mean to you? After discussing the question, students created graphic organizers to illustrate their ideas. Each group presented their graphic organizer to the class. As a follow up homework assignment, students wrote paragraphs summarizing their thoughts about the value of an education. Melanie read one student paragraph to the TLC. Examples are as follows: Victoria Navarrete.docx Maria Beas.docx TLC members commented that they liked the activity and said that it was something everyone could do in their class since the theme is about education. There was a lot of discussion about how we need to engage the college in the BOTY next year. For example, it could be aligned with the ILO of the year. There will be more discussion at the next meeting. IV. Other Cherylee discussed that the contract for Blackboard will end in June She is forming a workgroup to investigate the best platform for the future. LMS Canvas was selected by a statewide group, and this might be a possible 2

3 alternative since it is low cost and migration is possible. She also announced a Lumen workshop related to Open Educational Resources on March 27 th. Mr. Torres has scheduled this workshop in place of our next regularly scheduled SAC Academic Affairs Advisory Council meeting. When: March 27 th, 2015 on Friday from 8:00 am 2:00 pm (includes a light breakfast and lunch) Where: District Office Board Room, #107 Registration: or call (714) (enrollment is limited) Lumen OER Workshop SAC.PDF V. Future Agenda A. ILOs Discussion: College-wide ILO Communication B. Accreditation Update: Follow Up Report C. Research Agenda D. Student Success and Equity Plan Update E. Professional Development Update F. Book-of-the-Year: I Am Malala: The Girl Who Stood Up for Education by Malala Yousafzai Criminal Justice Academies Appendix A Fall 2014 PA/PR Quadrennial Capstone Review Summary John Finch and Ron Coopman presented the CJA capstone report. Criminal Justice Academies Mission Statement The mission of the Criminal Justice Academies (CJA) Department is to develop and maintain strong law enforcement training partnerships within the criminal justice community. Our focus is to provide professional training opportunities for individuals attempting to enter the profession, and to assist current peace officers seeking to enhance their knowledge and skills in furtherance of their careers. Goals and Objectives: Maintain current supervisory staffing levels To maintain, repair and enhance the Criminal Justice Training center Ensure departmental curriculum updated and assessed in compliance with POST, STC, and accreditation standards Maintain positive standing with our existing clients/training partners Seek technological upgrades to enhance student learning and student and staff safety. John and Ron explained these in great depth, which was greatly appreciated by the committee. Our knowledge of the Academies was enhanced exponentially. It must be noted that the Academy produces almost 1400 FTES for the College. 3

4 Progress toward the department s goals over the years: The department saw progress on a number of different fronts during the 2013/14 fiscal year. Examples include: 1. Approximately $9,000 was spent on replacing worn instructional supply/items (strike dummies, Redman gear, ACT camera, ASP batons). 2. Approximately $17,000 was spent on replacing worn classroom instructor computers and a projection cart for back-up, classroom instruction. CTEA grant funding was used to procure this equipment. 3. An exterior surveillance system was installed at the CJTC by the college district. 4. Semi-annual Advisory Committee meetings were held. These meetings are scheduled and attended by our training partner representatives to receive their input regarding the CJA operation. 5. All permanent CJA courses that were due for quadrennial revision were submitted and approved by State Chancellor s office. 6. CJA modified police academy admission standards in response to our training partner s concerns for student safety. The primary change includes a psychological screening by a local police psychologist. 7. In response to a sheriff s department request the college has planned and identified funding to construct a 300 block wall as a barrier to a newly constructed highway next to the facility. The department mission statement and goals were reviewed this year and found to reflect current conditions and challenges within the program. What are the proposed goals for next year? Current goals and objectives have been established and have a consistent theme from prior years. They include improving student learning and safety by properly funding the program from the FTES revenue the department generates. Other funding sources should also be identified and sought when appropriate. Learning Outcomes: The department is now in the fourth cycle of course-level review and in the second cycle of program-level review. Great effort has been made to enhance student learning through the model of outcomes assessment. 1. Prior to 2012, the CJA department relied on the program review conducted at the state level by the California Peace Officer Standards and Training (POST) Commission and the State Training for Corrections (STC). In Fall/2012, it became apparent that the department needed to conduct its own course assessments. Since that time, the following has been accomplished: 4

5 In 2012 all departmental courses were revised in order to make their Student Learning Outcomes (SLOs) measurable. Individual course assessments were conducted on all active departmental courses held in Spring/2013, Fall/2013 and Spring/2014. We are currently planning on conducting similar assessments twice a year on an ongoing basis. All permanent courses are being revised through the curriculum process on a quadrennial basis. 2. Specific commonalities continued to arise in the course assessments conducted during the past two assessment cycles. Those commonalities include: The need to remain in good standing and in compliance with the state commissions and organizations that regulate law enforcement training standards. The need to maintain and replace worn safety/training equipment. The need to repair and maintain the facility to support student learning and safety. Curriculum and Pedagogy POST has identified eleven core competencies. In order to graduate from a certified police academy program, students must pass tests proving their understanding and ability to function within State standards. The identified competencies are: 1. Vehicle Operations 2. Conflict Resolution 3. Use of Force 4. Local Procedures 5. Leadership 6. Problem Solving 7. Legal Authority 8. Officer Safety 9. Communications 10. Ethics 11. Stress Tolerance In order to provide training in the identified competencies, academy curriculum is divided into 42 sections known as Learning Domains. Written tests are used to test student competency for 23 of the Learning Domains. Other types of testing procedures include physical training tests, emergency driving tests, firing range tests, scenario tests and practical application tests. All tests are developed and prepared for POST by committees made of experts in each individual domain. 5

6 Based on the analysis, what changes are recommended for the program? The primary regulatory body for California law enforcement is the Peace Officer Standards and Training Commission (POST), which was established in Criminal Justice Academies primary training partner is the Orange County Sheriff s Department. Our partnership has been in place for over forty continuous years. Consequently, changes in trends, technology and training needs do occur, but those changes tend to be small and incremental from year to year. Most curriculum and pedagogy changes are driven by panels of subject-area experts at the state level who stay abreast of changing conditions within our industry, region and culture. Rather than driving change at the individual college level, the industry we serve requires stability and uniformity. Accordingly, most of the proposed changes in our program will be to comply with statewide training needs and mandates, which will ultimately protect our professional certifications. What issues have emerged that requires interdisciplinary dialogue and possible inclusion in overall college planning? Santa Ana College is currently in the second fiscal year using a new budget model that has placed additional strain on properly maintaining our college facilities and replacing required safety equipment. CJA staff highly recommends the college develop a financial plan that forecasts intermediate facility maintenance and the replacement of required equipment. Facility maintenance and equipment replacement funding should be identified and dedicated solely to this unique program. Funds should be set aside with each annual budget, and accessed when facility repair and/or equipment replacement is necessary. Unlike most college programs, delays in replacing equipment or repairing facilities can endanger students and staff. The costs for routine facility maintenance and the identification of the life expectancy of costly equipment are easily determined and should be a part of any annual budgeting process. Failure to account for predictable expenditures in the budget planning process is irresponsible and comes with potential dire consequences. The TLC thanks Assistant Dean John Finch and Assistant Dean Ron Coopman for this thoughtful capstone report and for enlightening the committee about the programs, including AA and AS-T, offered at the CJ Academy. They extend an invitation to all to visit! To review the complete report, please see Quadrennial%2019QT%20Cap/CJA-Quad%20Capstone-PAPR-F14.pdf 6

7 Criminal Justice Department Andy Gonis presented the CJ capstone report. The department mission is in alignment with the workforce development aspects of the college mission. Criminal Justice Department Mission The mission of the Criminal Justice Department is to enhance community safety by providing a distinguished Criminal Justice program to students either pursuing occupations in the Criminal Justice field or seeking knowledge regarding Criminal Justice issues. Department s annual goals The Criminal Justice (CJ) Department's primary goal is to provide the best possible education for students seeking employment as police officers, probation officers, state parole agents, crime scene investigators, federal agents, or private security officers. Progress made toward the department s goals in the last year The CJ department has made more than satisfactory progress towards achieving its department goals regarding educating CJ students. The main cause that identifies the CJ Department is achieving its goals is the large number of students who continue to enroll in the program, which has existed since the 1960s. Regarding retention rates during the last five years, the CJ Department retains on average 80% of its students (SAC s average retention rate is 85%), based on an average of 1,265 students for the past five Fall semesters. Furthermore, a substantial number of SAC students declare CJ as their major and pursue the traditional AA degree in CJ. As evidence of student interest in the CJ AA degree, SAC awarded an average of 25 AA CJ degrees to its students each year for the past five years (in SAC awarded 32 CJ Degrees). This average places CJ in the #8 position (out of 80) of degrees that SAC awards. According to SAC data, CJ generated the 15 th highest number of FTES (out of 76 disciplines college-wide), and generated the 5 th highest number of FTES in its division. In the academic year, the CJ department generated 277 FTES (Dean s Division Data). In Fall 2013 the CJ Department s retention rate was 83%. Proposed goals for next year The CJ Department goals will continue to focus on career and transfer as described in an earlier subsection. One proposed goal for next year consists of an evaluation of the first year of SAC s offering of its AS-T Degree in Administration of Justice (AJ). There may be fiscal implications concerning this proposed goal, due to the impact of the number of students pursuing the AS-T Degree rather than the traditional AA Degree in CJ, because the AS-T Degree consists of fewer required AJ/CJ units (i.e., 12 for the AS-T compared to 27 for the AA Degree). Alternatively, SAC students may continue to pursue the AA degree and focus on obtaining employment in the industry. 7

8 The following is based on Direct-SLO data and Achievement data: The previous findings consist of addressing six out of the seven Institutional Learning Objectives (ILOs) as indicated in Table 1 below. Regarding the unaddressed seventh ILO, there is no significant relationship between the CJ Mission and Information Management. Most CJ courses address Thinking and Reasoning, and Careers, followed by the ILOs as indicated in Table 2 below, which directly relate to the SAC and Department Missions. The CJ course outcomes focus on student scores on exams and writing assignments, because these measures relate directly to employment and successful performance in the CJ field. Generally, CJ program outcomes consist of comparing the test and writing assignment scores of students who pass the course with a grade of C or higher as they relate to the ILOs... Furthermore, testing and writing are significant variables because the CJ career field eliminates approximately twothirds of test applicants because they fail the initial written exam and writing skills test. Consequently, all CJ courses emphasize testing and writing skills, and the CJ Department established a semester course in writing relative to the CJ field as an intervention to improve SAC students writing skills. Moreover, these exams and writing assignments are assessing the students thinking and reasoning skills, which is not only one of SAC s ILOs, but thinking and reasoning represent the primary abilities that CJ professionals require to perform their duties. Summarily, this Direct-SLO assessment of the CJ program is consistent with the SAC mission to prepare students for the workforce. Employer Attitudes toward the Program Employer attitudes toward the CJ program are very positive, because this program prepares students for a demanding and, at time, dangerous, career field that involves maintaining public safety. Last semester the CJ Department Chair met with leadership representatives from the law enforcement community at a Technical Advisory Committee meeting. During that meeting, the Department Chair discussed the CJ program and received positive feedback from the regarding the course curriculum. During the Fall 2014 semester, the Department Chair met with the leadership of the Orange County Probation Department and engaged in similar dialogue as with the law enforcement community. Consequently, there is considerable evidence that the CJ agencies that this program seeks to provide job applicants with are pleased with the quality of the CJ program. So much so, that these agencies are recruiting SAC CJ students for various CJ jobs and careers, through workshops scheduled on campus for students to attend. These meetings and workshops would not be possible without the strong relationships that the CJ program - specifically its full- time faculty - have fostered with the CJ community. Successes of the Program The successes of the CJ program include: (a) continuing high enrollment in all CJ courses (i.e., 277 FTEs in the academic year), (b) continuing high awarding of two-year degrees, (c) a highly qualified staff of faculty, (d) strong working relationships with the CJ professions that this program supports, and (e) the program now offers a transfer degree option that will allow SAC CJ students to seek employment in career fields that require an undergraduate degree (e.g., FBI, State Department of Insurance, and the CIA). 8

9 The report also demonstrates evidence of changes in pedagogy and curriculum when needed. In addition, the report discusses the use of technology, integration with advisory committees, task forces, and the involvement of the chair and all other faculty with the discipline outside of the college. The TLC thanks Professor Any Gonis for this thoughtful presentation and this capstone report. To review the complete report, please see: 20and%20Quadrennial%2019QT%20Cap/CJ%20Department%20PAPR% % pdf Fashion Design and Merchandising/Culinary Arts (formerly Nutrition) (Family and Consumer Studies Department) Kyla Benson presented the Family and Consumer Studies capstone report. The department mission is in alignment with the SAC Mission: Family and Consumer Studies Mission Statement The mission of Santa Ana College s Family and Consumer Studies Department is to prepare students with the necessary skills to obtain entry-level positions and to prepare students for transfer to four-year universities. The Department of Family and Consumer Studies aim to provide an environment focused on teaching, learning, and the development of students to their fullest potential. Below is the list of goals outlined in the previous PA/PR report conducted four years ago: Maintain Curriculum Excellence 1. Need to hire a full-time Nutrition/Hospitality & a Foods/Culinary faculty member to work with curriculum, advisory committee, facility revisions, part-time instructors. 2. Expand Nutrition & Foods programs to build Culinary Arts and Hospitality programs 3. Need to hire a replacement full-time Fashion Design & a Merchandising faculty member. This would aid in dividing load/preparations between fashion design and fashion merchandising class. This would be in alignment with area colleges and universities 9

10 4. Encourage new fashion Part time instructors to follow curriculum approved course outlines and university articulation with related industry relevancy in consideration of SAC diverse student populations. Increase Student Success 5. Report need to Dean and Tutor Center or instructional assistant/tutor in Fashion Design & Merchandising to assist those students enrolled with special needs in order that they are able to keep up with class progress and rigors of industry/college transfer courses. 6. Report need to Div. Dean for instructional assistant(s) for multi-use laboratory classrooms in department (should be willing and qualified to maintain, clean and organize labs, assist in marketing and word processing). 7. Report need to Div. Dean for dedicated counselor to assist students in academic plan and goals. 8. Work with SAC Outreach staff to promote programs and college to potential students. Advertising of Department Programs 9. Encourage dept faculty to attend professional association meetings/conferences to build contacts with secondary schools, peer colleges, universities and industry. 10. Encourage faculty and student club representatives to attend identified Career Days sponsored on campus and guest speakers at local high schools. Program Currency with Other Colleges, Universities and Industry 11. Encourage faculty to meet with Advisory Committee Members (build and expand current committees) to remain current and in alignment with other colleges/universities and to build industry partnerships. 12. Vision - Fashion Design CAD software being upgraded to 3D evolution of software (currently in development and refinement). Need for 36 LapTop PCs to hold this CAD software, Adobe Illustrator, Photo Shop,Word, Excel. Vision - Fashion Lab: Need 36 (24"x45") adjustable height desk tables to hold built-in laptop (left side) and sewing machine (right side). These stations will be arranged pairs, all facing forward, 6 across and 6 rows back. This new configuration will increase space efficiency. 14. Vision - Fashion Lab: Need 10 additional sewing machines for Fashion Lab 15. Vision - Fashion Lab: Need for updated electrical for new layout of fashion lab. Display and cutting tables will need to be re-located. Longstanding 10

11 problem with leaking ceiling needs to be repaired, & room painted. Women's restroom needed on 2nd floor of T building. Culinary Arts Program 16 Facilitate planning and implementation of this high-growth industry (as pinpointed by Job Market Analysis completed by division/department in 2007 which includes facility layout and equipment needed). Foods lab. room space vision should be at least expanded into the space size of T211, and that same room size needs to be a separate lecture room for fifty-five computer lap-tops/ tables for lecture of Nutrition, Hospitality and Merchandising. 17. Work with faculty and Advisory Committee to plan the expansion of current facility for this program and also identify specific needs for essential equipment (Floor Plans, Budgets, Equipment and supply list are already identified in 2007 B. Gershman's Report). Below is the list of goals added during the Annual Program Review conducted last year: 18. The Fashion Design & Merchandising goal of 60% of students who enter FDM 104 will complete FDM 214 within the time frame of four semesters is consistent with the college s strategic plan of Program Completion. 19. The Fashion Design & Merchandising department goal for 80% of graduates to be employed in the apparel field within six months of graduation is consistent with the college s strategic plan. 20. The Nutrition Program s goal of 80% of students who enter a course will pass the course is consistent with the college s strategic plan of Program Completion. 21. The Nutrition Department s goal of 80% of graduates will transfer to a fouryear university leading to a baccalaureate degree is consistent with the mission of the college Success and retention rates were analyzed. Goals updating for next year is as follows: Due to success and completion of several goals, goals #1, 3, 14 need to be eliminated. The Proposed Goals for next year included last year s goal with the exception of the completed goals. One additional goal to be included deals in collecting further data to track student needs, alumni status, and faculty responses. They read as follows: Maintain Curriculum Excellence 1. Expand Nutrition & Foods programs to build Culinary Arts and Hospitality programs 2. Encourage new fashion Part time instructors to follow curriculum approved course 11

12 outlines and university articulation with related industry relevancy in consideration of SAC diverse student populations. Increase Student Success 3. Report need to Dean and Tutor Center or instructional assistant/tutor in Fashion Design & Merchandising to assist those students enrolled with special needs in order that they are able to keep up with class progress and rigors of industry/college transfer courses. 4. Report need to Div. Dean for instructional assistant(s) for multi-use laboratory classrooms in department (should be willing and qualified to maintain, clean and organize labs, assist in marketing and word processing). 5. Report need to Div. Dean for dedicated counselor to assist students in academic plan and goals. 6. Work with SAC Outreach staff to promote programs and college to potential students. 7. The Fashion Design & Merchandising goal of 60% of students who enter FDM 104 will complete FDM 214 within the time frame of four semesters is consistent with the college s strategic plan of Program Completion. 8. The Fashion Design & Merchandising department goal for 80% of graduates to be employed in the apparel field within six months of graduation is consistent with the college s strategic plan. 9. The Nutrition Program s goal of 80% of students who enter a course will pass the course is consistent with the college s strategic plan of Program Completion. 10. The Nutrition Department s goal of 80% of graduates will transfer to a four-year university leading to a baccalaureate degree is consistent with the mission of the college. 11. Conduct regular student & faculty surveys to collect data regarding student needs regarding class scheduling and student information. 12. Conduct alumni surveys to collect current job status of alumni and program satisfaction. 13. Adjust pedagogy to include more group work and formal presentations to assist students in team building and communication skills. Advertising of Department Programs 14. Encourage department faculty to attend professional association meetings/conferences to build contacts with secondary schools, peer colleges, universities and industry. 15. Encourage faculty and student club representatives to attend identified Career Days sponsored on campus and guest speakers at local high schools. 12

13 Program Currency with Other Colleges, Universities and Industry 16. Encourage faculty to meet with Advisory Committee Members (build and expand current committees) to remain current and in alignment with other colleges/universities and to build industry partnerships. 17. Vision - Fashion Design CAD software being upgraded to 3D evolution of software (currently in development and refinement). Need for 36 Lap Top PCs to hold this CAD software, Adobe Illustrator, Photo Shop, Word, Excel. 18. Vision - Fashion Lab: Need 36 (24"x45") adjustable height desk tables to hold built-in laptop (left side) and sewing machine (right side). These stations will be arranged by pairs, all facing forward, 6 across and 6 rows back. This new configuration will increase space efficiency. 19. Vision - Fashion Lab: Need for updated electrical for new layout of fashion lab. Display and cutting tables will need to be re-located. Longstanding problem with leaking ceiling needs to be repaired, & room painted. Women's restroom needed on 2nd floor of T building. Culinary Arts Program 20. Facilitate planning and implementation of this high-growth industry (as pinpointed by Job Market Analysis completed by division/department in 2007 which includes facility layout and equipment needed). Foods lab. room space vision should be at least expanded into the space size of T211, and that same room size needs to be a separate lecture room for fifty-five computer lap-tops/ tables for lecture of Nutrition, Hospitality and Merchandising. 21. Work with faculty and Advisory Committee to plan the expansion of current facility for this program and also identify specific needs for essential equipment (Floor Plans, Budgets, Equipment and supply list are already identified in 2007 B. Gershman's Report). 13

14 Recent improvements, as a result of analysis and consultation with advisory boards, include: -updated Fashion Illustration to include computers as a medium -recently added Fashion e-commerce course that will cross list with the Business department -based on industry survey results, the use of Tuka Tech software has been implemented into the Fashion Lab Changes in pedagogy: -Some instructors have incorporated the ABCD color card to access instant student feedback and understanding of class information. -The department has experimented with the Socrates app and Blackboard student surveys to better communicate with students. -Recent feedback from industry has identified that many students are extremely shy and timid when entering the workforce, so the department has added a new goal to incorporate more use of group work and formal presentation in front of an audience to help build team and communication skills. Changes recommended for the program: -initiation of regular student, faculty, and alumni surveys. -continued lab space and equipment improvement and updates. -hiring of a part time lab assistant who could aid in improvement of electronic outreach and lab maintenance. 14

15 Interdisciplinary dialogue and possible inclusion in overall college planning: The Family and Consumer Studies department will continue interdisciplinary dialogue with the Theater and Business departments to continue the development of course offerings to meet student needs. The issue of continuing to expand the lab and equipment resources should be included in the overall college planning. Some recommendations made by the TLC for the next cycle of SLO analysis and program review is to include Diversity and to close the loop in SLO analysis at the course and program levels by including the reassessments, which is an important element of both programs. Another suggestion is to collaborate more with the Theater Arts program to see if students in the Fashion Design program might contribute to costume design for the theater productions. The TLC thanks Professor Kyla Benson for this well-documented report, which included both and Fashion Design and Merchandising program and the Culinary Art program, and for coming to make the presentation. To review the entire report, please see: Quadrennial%2019QT%20Cap/FCS-PAPR pdf Recommendations for closing the loop in SLO assessment is for all departments that use DLAs in the Learning Center (LC) to include the improvement in success rates in the SLO reports and to send those to the Learning Center for the program review documents of the LC. 15

16 SANTA ANA COLLEGE Teaching Learning Committee Agenda March 30, 2015; 1:00-3:00 pm; A-112 To: Distribution From: Bonnie Jaros, Chair, Teaching Learning Committee Mission: The mission of the Rancho Santiago Community College District is to provide quality educational programs and services that address the needs of our diverse students and communities. The mission of Santa Ana College is to be a leader and partner in meeting the intellectual, cultural, technological and workforce development needs of our diverse community. Santa Ana College provides access and equity in a dynamic learning environment that prepares students for transfer, careers and lifelong intellectual pursuits in a global community. Vision Themes of Santa Ana College: I. Student Achievement; II. Use of Technology; III. Innovation; IV. Community; V. Workforce Development; VI. Emerging American Community Institutional Learning Outcomes: Communication Skills; Thinking and Reasoning; Information Management; Diversity; Civic Responsibility; Life Skills; Careers I. Approval of Minutes of March 16, 2015 II. Public Comments III. TLC Work for Today A. ILOs: Communication Skills B. Accreditation Update C. Student Success and Equity Plan Update Mary and George D. Professional Development Update Mary E. Update Academic Program Review Annual Academic Program Review Form F. Success Rate Correlation to English/Math 16

17 G. Book-of-the-Year Update: I Am Malala: The Girl Who Stood up for Education by Malala Yousafzai Yolanda IV. Other V. Future Agenda A. ILOs Discussion Cont d B. Accreditation Recommendations C. Outcomes Success Rate Correlation to English/Math D. Student Success and Equity Plan Update E. Professional Development Update F. Book-of-the-Year: I Am Malala: The Girl Who Stood Up for Education by Malala Yousafzai Members: Steve Bautista Karen Dennis Yolanda Garcia Heather Gillette Gina Giroux Glen Harding Mary Huebsch Shelly Jaffray Bonnie Jaros Crystal Jenkins Eve Kikawa Cherylee Kushida Melanie Mowrer Carrie Patton Nga Pham Kris Ross Irene Soriano Brian Sos George Sweeney John Tashima cc: Avie Bridges Micki Bryant Cher Carrera Susan Gaer Dennis Gilmour Madeline Grant Bart Hoffman Jim Kennedy Sara Lundquist Monica Porter Omar Torres Julia Vercelli John Zarske bnj/

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