1 PROGRAM REVIEW REPORT TEMPLATE Seventh Edition Note: The following pages constitute the template for all Program Review Reports. Do not change the order or the wording of any items and respond where indicated. Insert data exhibits where noted (data exhibits may be slightly modified if better information is available; more years of data may be added if available and illustrative). Remove this cover page from your final document.
2 1 ACADEMIC PROGRAM REVIEW REPORT Seventh Edition [Insert Department/Program Name] [Insert Degree Offered] Professional Accreditation: [insert name of accrediting body and date of last review] Last Approved APU Program Review: [insert date of last program review] Submitted on [insert date]
3 2 Program Review Faculty and Dean Verification As a full-time faculty member and evidenced by my signature appearing below, I verify I have been an active participant in the program review process and have read this Program Review Report to be submitted to the Program Review Committee: (Signature) [insert name of program director if applicable], Program Director (Signature) [insert name of full-time faculty] (Signature) [insert name of full-time faculty] (Signature) [insert name of full-time faculty] (Signature) [insert name of full-time faculty] (Signature) [insert name of full-time faculty] (Signature) [insert name of full-time faculty] Date Date Date Date Date Date Date As department chair and evidenced by my signature below, I verify that this program review report is ready to be reviewed for feedback and action by the appropriate Program Review Committee and its corresponding council: (Signature) [insert name of dept. chair], Department Chair Date As dean of the school/college and evidenced by my signature below, I verify that this program review report is ready to be reviewed for feedback and action by the appropriate Program Review Committee and its corresponding council. If revisions to original submission of report are requested (by Program Review Committee/council), I understand another signature by me will be required: (Signature) [insert name of dean], Dean Date
4 Steps of the Program Review Report 3 ACTION ITEM Step 1 Step 2 Step 3 Step 4 Step 5 Step 6 Step 7 Step 8 Program submits draft of Program Review to the Director of Student Learning Assessment and Program Review. The Director sends the materials to the PRC. The PRC reviews materials and potentially requests interim feedback from program. PRC completes Program Review Committee Report & corresponding rubric and reports its findings and recommendations in a face-to-face meeting with the program faculty. PRC forwards its report and final recommendation (accept/do not accept) to the council. Council takes official action on PRC recommendation and sends minutes with final decision to Senate and the Director of Student Learning Assessment and Program Review. PRC chair sends approved Program Review Report and the PRC Report with Rubric to the Director of Student Learning Assessment and Program Review. The Director of Student Learning Assessment and Program Review sends final electronic report with PRC report & scoring rubric, and attaches the Administrative Response Sheet and Memorandum of Understanding for deans to complete. Dean meets with program faculty to review results of PRC report, discuss proposed goals and action steps, and review the Memorandum of Understanding. After meeting with program faculty, Dean finalizes Administrative Response Sheet and Memorandum of Understanding and sends it back to the Director of Student Learning Assessment and Program Review. The Director of Student Learning Assessment and Program Review sends fully executed electronic copies of appropriate materials to the PRC chair, and to the program director, department chair, and dean.
5 Table of Contents [Note: programs utilizing external accreditation documents must still complete this table of contents and should cut and paste material into report unless given permission by PRC to do otherwise.] [insert page #] Program Review Components Component A Mission and Context A.1 Program Mission and Purpose... 6 A.2 Progress Since Last Review... 6 Component B Faculty Characteristics and Qualifications B.1 Faculty Qualifications... 7 B.2 Faculty Demographics... 7 B.3 Faculty Scholarship... 8 B.4 Department Scholarship Analysis... 8 B.5 Analysis of Faculty Qualifications.. 8 B.6 Full-Time Faculty Workload... 8 B.6.1 Analysis of Faculty Workload.. 9 B.7 Percentage of Courses Taught by Each Faculty Classification... 9 B.8 Student Faculty Ratio... 9 B.8.1 Analysis of Faculty Distribution B.9 Summary of Teaching Effectiveness Data B.10 Other Evidence of Faculty Effectiveness B.11 Analysis of Teaching Effectiveness B.12 Faculty Summary Analysis Component C Student Enrollment and Success C.1 Student Enrollment C.2 Recruitment and Enrollment C.3 Student Fit with Program Mission C.4 Student Organizations C.5 Student Assistance C.6 Student and Alumni Achievement C.7 CPA Trend Analysis by Ethnicity C.8 Completions Analysis by Ethnicity C.9 Graduate Success Indicators 13 C.10 Evidence of Successful Completion C.11 Retention and Student Success Analysis Component D Academic Opportunities and Class Size D.1 Special Study Options D.2 Class Size Analysis D.3 Non-credit Courses D.4 Academic Opportunities and Class Size Analysis Component E Student and Constituent Feedback E.1 Student Feedback E.2 Alumni Feedback E.3 Employer/Supervisor Feedback E.4 Constituent Feedback Analysis
6 Component F Quality of Curriculum and Student Learning F.1 Curriculum Structure F.2 Assessment of Student Learning F.3 Curriculum Map of Program Student Learning Outcomes F.4 Assessment of Curricular Effectiveness F.5 Use of Continuous Assessment for Educational Effectiveness Component G Faith Integration G.1 Support for Faculty Development in Faith Integration G.2 Evidence of Faculty Proficiency in Faith Integration G.3 Support for Student Development in Faith Integration G.4 Evidence of Student Proficiency in Faith Integration Component H Resources and Institutional Capacities H.1 Information Literacy and Library Resources H.2 Resource Analysis H.3 Budget and Enrollment Analysis H.4 Analysis of Acquired Resources H.5 Resource Allocation Relative to Capacity Summary Conclusions Program Goals with Recommended Action Steps Appendices From Prior Program Review Report Template Appendix A: Program Goals and Recommended Action Steps Template Appendix B: Administrative Response Sheet 25 Template Appendix C: Mid-Cycle Status Report Template Appendix D: Memorandum of Understanding. 27 Template Appendix E: Multi-Year Overall Assessment Plan Template Appendix F: Annual Assessment Reports Template Appendix G: Strategic Plan and Status Reports. 30 Other Attachments (to be completed and sent under separate cover) Program Review Committee Report and Rubric Administrative Response and Memorandum of Understanding Mid-Cycle Status Report
7 Component A - Mission and Context 6 A.1 Program Mission and Purpose - Briefly describe where your program fits within the university structure (eg. school/dept.) and what degrees or concentrations it grants. State your program s mission and purpose (Mission Statement can be found in TaskStream), and how it helps to fulfill the broader mission and Academic Vision of APU. Briefly, discuss the trends in higher education related to the need for your program and identify how the program is responsive to the needs of the region or broader society it intends to serve. A.2 Progress Since Last Review - Before commencing with this review, attach from your last review the Program Goals with Recommended Action Steps (or equivalent) (include as Template Appendix A), as well as the Administrative Response to those goals (include as Template Appendix B), the Mid-cycle Status Report (include as Template Appendix C), Memorandum of Understanding (include as Template Appendix D) and your Strategic Planning Documents (Appendix G). Identify the original goals from your report as well as any new goals that emerged from your mid-cycle report and in the strategic planning process and provide evidence your progress toward accomplishing them. NOTE: The information for the data exhibits identified in Components B-E will be provided to the fullest extent possible by the Office of Institutional Research and Assessment (OIRA), in the form of a completed table, which may be inserted into your report. Data collection for faculty and student enrollment will end by November 1 for faculty and October 15 for students of the year prior to the submission of the report. Programs may choose to update data beyond November 1 or October 15 of the year prior to the submission of the report. Data collection for student completion, GPA, and class size will end by June 30 of the year prior to the submission of the report. Programs may need to supplement the tables with information unavailable to the OIRA. In such cases, programs must specify collection methods and dates (or date ranges). For example, faculty data are recorded at the department level and may not accurately reflect the program assignment. The program is encouraged to review the faculty data provided by the OIRA and make adjustments according to the program records. Please provide the OIRA with any updated faculty data tables. Although the template shows 3 years of data, 5 years of data will be provided. Tables may be modified to show more than 5 years of data. Component B - Faculty Characteristics and Qualifications The following faculty classification definitions apply to the data exhibits in section B. Criteria for full-time and part-time classification are based on IPEDS definitions and may differ from the faculty contract definitions. Full-time faculty faculty whose load is 100% of a full-time contract within the program/department Part-time faculty faculty whose load is less than 100% of a full-time contract within the program/department Adjunct Faculty personnel outside of APU who are hired for one course at a time (does not include faculty hired on a ½-time contract) Affiliated Faculty/Staff Full-time APU personnel from another department or administrative unit who teach or have assigned responsibilities affiliated with the department/program
8 Instructor Assistant Associate Professor Instructor Assistant Associate Professor Female Male Female Male Female Male Female Male Female Male Data Exhibit B.1 - Faculty Qualifications Faculty listed below are those who taught courses for the program within the academic year " " as well as those on the " " faculty roster from the Provost's office. 7 Name of Faculty Member (As of November 1, ) [Full-time faculty listed here] [Part-time faculty listed here] [Adjunct faculty listed here] [Affiliated faculty listed here] Years employed at APU Rank (if applicable) Faculty Qualifications Highest Degree Earned and Date of Acquisition (provided by dept.) Institution of highest degree (provided by dept.) Certifications, practices, specialties, etc. related to the discipline that illustrate qualifications Data Exhibit B.2 - Faculty Demographics Faculty listed below are those who taught courses for the program within the academic year " " as well as those on the " " faculty roster from the Provost's office. Faculty Demographics As of (November 1, ) Full-time Parttime Adjunct Affiliated Total a.) Faculty who are Non-resident (International) Asian Black, non-hispanic Hispanic American Indian or Alaska Native Native Hawaiian / Other Pacific Islander Two or more races Race/ethnicity Unknown (Or Decline to Identify) White, non-hispanic
9 Totals c.) Number of faculty with doctorate or other terminal degree d.) Number of faculty whose highest degree is a master s, but not a terminal master s e.) Number of faculty whose highest degree is a bachelor s 8 Insert Data Exhibit B.3 Faculty Scholarship - Provide, in narrative tabular or report format, a comprehensive record of faculty scholarship since the last program review (this can be accomplished by attaching an ad hoc report from Activity Insight). In addition to traditional scholarship, include faculty accomplishments that have enhanced the mission and quality of your program (e.g., discipline-related service, awards and recognitions, honors, significant leadership in the discipline, etc.). B.4 Department Scholarship Analysis - State the goals set by your department for scholarship production in the Template for Recording Departmental Scholarship Standards. Analyze whether goals were met and the factors that contributed to goal attainment. What changes or modifications are necessary in light of this analysis? If changes are made, attach scholarship template, which will be forwarded to the Faculty Research Council. B.5 Analysis of Faculty Qualifications - From the evidence available, evaluate the qualifications and contributions of your faculty toward fulfilling the mission of the program. Comment on the composition of your faculty in terms of diversity. Identify gaps in preparation, expertise, or scholarly production that need to be filled. Insert Data Exhibit B.6 - Full-Time Faculty Workload - For each of 5 years, report full-time faculty workload distribution based on the categories identified below. Include units assigned as overload. Name of Full- Time Faculty Faculty Workload (over past 3 years, ending Academic Year ) Teaching Units Scholarship units (include extra (include extra month month for teaching) for research) Administrative and other types of units in dept. (e.g., program director, program review, other dept. tasks) Non-departmental units (units given by other APU areas)
10 9 B.6.1 Analysis of Faculty Workload - In what ways does faculty workload contribute to or detract from faculty ability to work effectively in the program? ] Data Exhibit B.7 - Percentage of courses taught by each faculty classification - The following table includes the percentage of for-credit courses taught by departmental faculty (by classification) during the five most recent years for which data are available. Faculty Classification as of November 1 Full-Time Part-time Adjunct Percentage of Courses Taught by Faculty Affiliated TOTAL 100% 100% 100% Data Exhibit B.8 - Student Faculty Ratio - The following table includes student to faculty ratios for the 5 most recent years for which data are available. The ratios provided are based on the number of students enrolled in the program and the faculty assigned to teach in the program. Programs that offer courses in which students from outside the program often enroll (e.g., general studies courses), may wish to identify the ratios of students taking courses in the program to faculty assigned to teach in the program. Contact the OIRA if data other than what was initially provided is needed. Student: Faculty Ratio Academic Year # of Full-Time Faculty # of Part-time, Adjunct or Affiliated Faculty* FTE Faculty # of Full-Time Students # of Part-Time Students FTE Student FTE Student: FTE Faculty Ratio* * These data are based on the year-long classes data used for IPEDS reporting as well as the faculty data (dated November 1) provided by the OIRA. Please correct as needed and notify OIRA of any changes made to the data provided. *Full-time equivalent (FTE) is calculated using the following formula: Total # Full-Time Faculty (or Students) + One-third Total # Part-Time Faculty (or Students) B Analysis of Faculty Distribution - Comment on the adequacy or number of full-time vs. part-time faculty and the ability to deliver quality education.
11 Data Exhibit B.9 - Summary of Teaching Effectiveness Data Provided from Grouped Summary Reports - The following table includes data provided from the IDEA group summary reports (not individual faculty reports). The scores provided are from the middle table on page 3 and the average column on page 10 of the IDEA group summary report. Teaching Effectiveness Academic Year Converted Score Converted Score Converted Score Adjusted Converted Score Adjusted Converted Score Progress on Relevant Objectives (Box A) Teaching Excellence (Box B) Course Excellence Avg. Score for Faith Integration Question #1 (additional items on last page) Avg. Score for Faith Integration Question #2 (additional items on last page) Avg. Score for Faith Integration Question #3 (additional items on last page) * A score of 50 represents the mean score as identified in the IDEA database. ** Contact the Office of Faculty Evaluation for IDEA group summary reports. Adjusted Converte d Score 10 B.10 Other Evidence of Faculty Effectiveness - Programs may provide additional evidence (not anecdote) of faculty effectiveness. B.11 Analysis of Teaching Effectiveness - Using data from the exhibit above, as well as other pieces of available evidence, evaluate the effectiveness of faculty in the classroom. When applicable, include an analysis of faculty effectiveness across delivery system (e.g., regional centers, international courses, online). B.12 Faculty Summary Analysis - Based on all the evidence and responses provided above, provide a summary analysis of the quality and quantity of faculty associated with the program. Discuss how workload, course distribution, or other considerations impact the ability of the program to deliver excellent teaching to students. Identify resources, mentoring programs, or other services provided or made available by the department to ensure that faculty are developed professionally (this may include release time or funds provided to faculty for curricular and professional development). What changes, if any, should be implemented to ensure faculty effectiveness? Identify any needs related to faculty that impact delivery of a high-quality program.
12 11 Component C - Student Enrollment and Success Data Exhibit C.1 Student Enrollment - The following table includes fall enrollment data disaggregated by gender and ethnicity for the five most recent years. The ethnicity categories are based on IPEDS requirements. Therefore, International (non-resident alien) students will only be reported in this category regardless of their ethnicity As of October 15: Female Male Female Male Female Male Non-resident (International) Asian Totals Black, non-hispanic Hispanic American Indian or Alaska Native Native Hawaiian / Other Pacific Islander Two or more races Race/ethnicity Unknown White, non-hispanic Totals C.2 Recruitment and Enrollment - Using the evidence provided, discuss the program s enrollment trends over the past five years, including any trends related to diversity. What events are happening within the profession, local or broader community that might explain enrollment trends? What does evidence suggest might be future enrollment trends for your program over the next 3-5 years? What, if any, changes to recruitment strategies would benefit the program so that it attracts a sufficient number of students who are a good fit? C.3 Student Fit with Program Mission - Using the student data provided, analyze the quality of student typically enrolled in the program. What are the student qualities sought by the program and to what degree do students and graduates exemplify those qualities? What changes, if any, are desired in the type of student enrolled in the program?
13 12 C.4 Student Organizations - Identify and describe any national professional, honorary, other student organizations and/or activities sponsored by the department or faculty members which enrich a student s educational experience. C.5 Student Assistance - Describe any special assistance or services provided by the department for your students (e.g., grants, scholarships, assistantships, tutorial help, job placement, advising and career planning, and awards), and in particular any services provided by the department for students with special needs, which facilitate student success. C.6 Student and Alumni Achievement - Since the last program review, how have current students and/or alumni exemplified the mission and purpose of the program? In addition to discussing data produced above, this may include achieving influential positions, engaging in service or practice, acquiring advanced degrees or other significant scholarly accomplishments. Data Exhibit C.7 - GPA Trend Analysis by Ethnicity - Data in the following table reflect the cumulative GPAs (excluding new students without a GPA) disaggregated by ethnicity for the five most recent years of fall enrollment. Fall enrollment data is a snapshot of enrollment as of October 15 th. Non-resident (International) Asian Black, non-hispanic Hispanic American Indian or Alaska Native Native Hawaiian / Other Pacific Islander Two or more races Race/ethnicity Unknown White, non-hispanic Female Male GPA Trend Average GPA in major/program Average GPA in major/program Average GPA in major/program
14 13 Data Exhibit C.8 - Completions Analysis by Ethnicity - The completions table includes program completers disaggregated by gender and ethnicity for the five most recent completion cycles. A completion cycle includes graduates from the program between July 1 st and June 30 th of each year. The ethnicity categories are based on IPEDS requirements. Therefore, International (non-resident alien) students will only be reported in this category regardless of their ethnicity. Student Diversity Completions** As of June 30 of academic year: Female Male Female Male Female Male Non-resident (International) Asian Black, non-hispanic Hispanic American Indian or Alaska Native Native Hawaiian / Other Pacific Islander Two or more races Race/ethnicity Unknown White, non-hispanic Totals *For purposes of this data exhibit, program refers to degree-granting, credential, certificate, and licensure programs. **Data are based on past federal IPEDS reports. Whenever possible, programs should rely on the official IPEDS data. Given past variations in data collection report dates (e.g., inclusion of summer graduations), however, programs may supplement and elaborate on this exhibit with data they have kept internally. Insert Data Exhibit C.9 - Graduate Success Indicators - The table below includes findings from your program's alumni survey. Using data provided or additional data inserted into the report, comment on the success of students being placed in discipline-related jobs, graduate school, and/or passing required competency exams. The OIRA will assist with administering an alumni survey. Note: Programs may also respond with other data that better indicate graduate success, but please provide a clear description of said data. Graduation Date Range of Survey Sample Graduate Success Indicators % of graduates % of graduates in placed in disciplinerelated graduate school jobs % of graduates who passed national licensure, certification or other exams
15 14 Data Exhibit C.10 - Evidence of Successful Completion - The following tables provide year-to-year retention rates, graduation rates, and time-to-degree rates for the five most recent years data are available. The retention and graduation rate tables include individual year counts and percentages as well as five-year averages of counts and percentages. The time-to-degree table includes the number of completers within the completion cycle and the median time to completion in years. A completion cycle includes graduates from the program between July 1 st and June 30 th of each year. Programs may provide other sources of data or evidence to demonstrate student success; please specify timeframes used in this analysis. (The following tables that do not apply to the program will be removed prior to providing the program with the program review temple.) Traditional Undergraduate programs One-year retention rates undergraduate programs (Fall to Fall) 3-year average Fall 2009 Fall 2010 Fall 2011 # in Cohort % retained # in Cohort % retained # in Cohort % retained # in Cohort % retained Traditional Undergraduate programs 6-year graduation rates 3-year total Entering cohorts Fall semester % Graduated # in cohort # Graduated % graduated # in % # in % cohort graduated cohort graduated # in cohort Time to degree (Exiting cohort) (July 1 June 30) Median Time (years) # Graduated Median Time # Graduated Median Time # Graduated Note: The time to degree cohorts are established at the time of graduation and are based on the students that graduated from the program within the year specified. Adult Professional Studies (APS) programs One-year retention rates APS programs (AY = Academic Year) 3-year average AY AY AY # in Cohort % retained # in Cohort % retained # in Cohort % retained # in Cohort % retained Note: Cohorts for APS and graduate programs are based on the academic year in which they entered
16 15 APS programs 4-year graduation rates Degree type and unit range (e.g., MA units) % Graduated Entering cohorts AY (Academic Year) 3-year total # in # % # in % # in % # in cohort Graduated graduated cohort graduated cohort graduated cohort Note: Cohorts for APS and graduate programs are based on the academic year in which they entered Time to degree (Exiting cohort) (July 1 June 30) Median Time (years) # Graduated Median Time # Graduated Median Time # Graduated Note: The time to degree cohorts are established at the time of graduation and are based on the students that graduated from the program within the year specified. Graduate programs One-year retention rates Graduate programs (AY = Academic Year) 3-year average AY AY AY # in Cohort % retained # in Cohort % retained # in Cohort % retained # in Cohort % retained Note: Cohorts for APS and graduate programs are based on the academic year in which they entered Graduate programs 5-year graduation rates Degree type and unit range (e.g., MA units) % Graduated Entering cohorts AY (Academic Year) 3-year total # in # % # in % # in % # in cohort Graduated graduated cohort graduated cohort graduated cohort Note: Cohorts for APS and graduate programs are based on the academic year in which they entered Time to degree (Exiting cohort) (July 1 June 30) Median Time (years) # Graduated Median Time # Graduated Median Time # Graduated Note: The time to degree cohorts are established at the time of graduation and are based on the students that graduated from the program within the year specified.
17 16 C.11 Retention and Student Success Analysis - Summarize and evaluate the effectiveness of the program s recruitment and retention efforts as it relates to enrolling and graduating students who fit the mission of the program. Identify any areas in need of improvement for producing successful students. In the analysis, address the following elements: a. What does the evidence from above data exhibits suggest regarding how well your program is producing successful students? b. List specific events/activities that the program uses to increase student retention and degree completion. c. Provide your best practices for tracking students who leave the program (without completing) and any follow up you may do with these students to determine why they have left. d. Identify any areas in need of improvement for producing successful students. Component D: Academic Opportunities and Class Size Data Exhibit D.1 - Special study options - The following table includes the number of students enrolled in special academic opportunities available through your department/program. When appropriate, the number of units generated by the option is provided. Feel free to supplement the data provided by the OIRA with additional program data. Number of Students Who Participated/Number of Units Generated for each Study Option Offered by the Program Academic Year Academic Year Academic Year Special Study Option # of students Total units generated # of students Total units generated # of students Total units generated Accelerated program Multiple locations (Regional campuses) International degree programs Study abroad On-line courses On-line degrees Honors classes Service learning Internships/practica Independent study, tutorials, or private instruction Thesis or dissertation Interdisciplinary course(s) Teacher certification program Research/Teaching
18 Assistants Other (please specify) 17 Data Exhibit D.2 - Class Size Analysis - Based on the definitions provided below, the following table includes student counts in each class-size category for the past 5 years. Data are reported for the number of class sections and class subsections offered in each class size category. For example, a lecture class with 100 students which also met at other times in 5 separate labs with 20 students each lab is counted once in the 100+ column in the Class Sections column and 5 times under the column in the Class Subsections table. Note: data provided by OIRA for this table are from the annual class section report included in the Common Data Set and reflect annual class enrollment from the fall through the following summer semesters. Class Sections: A class section is an organized course offered for credit, identified by discipline and number, meeting at a stated time or times in a classroom or similar setting, and not a subsection such as a laboratory or discussion session. Class sections are defined as any sections in which at least one degree-seeking student is enrolled for credit. The following class sections are excluded: distance learning classes and noncredit classes and individual instruction such as dissertation or thesis research, music instruction, independent studies, internships, tutoring sessions, practica, etc. Each class section is counted only once. Class Subsections: A class subsection includes any subdivision of a course, such as laboratory, recitation, discussion, etc.; subsections that are supplementary in nature and are scheduled to meet separately from the lecture portion of the course. Subsections are defined further as any subdivision of courses in which degreeseeking students are enrolled for credit. The following class subsections are excluded: noncredit classes as well as individual instruction such as dissertation or thesis research, music instruction, or one-to-one readings. Each class subsection is counted only once Class Sections Class Sub-Sections Class Sections Class Sub-Sections Class Sections Class Sub-Sections Class Sections Class Sub-Sections Class Sections Class Sub-Sections Totals Across 5 Years 9 or less Class Size per Academic Year Totals
19 18 Insert Data Exhibit D.3 - Non-credit Courses - If your department offered non-credit courses during the past 5 academic years, please use the chart below to list the course(s) and the number of students who completed the course. Non-credit Courses Academic Year Course # of students # of students # of students completing completing completing D.4 Academic Opportunities and Class Size Analysis - Using the evidence provided in all exhibits above, discuss the trends in the program s class sizes and, if relevant, the impact on student learning and program effectiveness. Note, in particular, downward or upward trends in class size and provide justification for those trends. When possible, identify the impact of special study options and individualized instruction on program quality. Make certain you address, if appropriate, all off-campus (international and regional campuses, High Sierras) and on-line courses and/or programs. Component E - Student and Constituent Feedback * Contact OIRA for assistance on any section throughout the program review template that requires student and/or alumni feedback. OIRA provides guidance on conducting alumni and student surveys. E.1 Student Feedback - Summarize available findings that relate to program quality from student surveys, focus groups, exit interviews or other student sources. Include their perceptions of how well the program met their needs, the program s strengths and weaknesses, and suggestions for improving the program. Describe the ongoing mechanisms that are in place to acquire and utilize student feedback regarding program quality. What changes need to be made to meaningfully incorporate students into the program review process? E.2 Alumni Feedback - Summarize the results from available alumni surveys, focus groups, or advisory committees as it relates to program quality. When possible, include data indicating how well the program met the alums goals and expectations, how well they think the program prepared them for next steps professionally and academically, and any programmatic changes they recommend. E.3 Employer/Supervisor Feedback - Summarize the results from available surveys, job performance appraisals, intern or clinical supervisor evaluations, or other relevant data as it relates to student preparation or competence or program quality. Comment on the level of preparation given to students as a result of the program.
20 E.4 Constituent Feedback Analysis - Analyze the department/program s overall effectiveness at utilizing student, alumni, and supervisor feedback as part of the assessment process. How well does the program solicit and respond to feedback, as well as communicate results of program review to its constituents, especially its current students? 19 Component F - Quality of Curriculum and Student Learning F.1 Curriculum Structure - Provide a brief overview of the course offerings and degree requirements of your program. To what degree does the program curriculum align with other comparable programs at other institutions and exemplify best practices for the discipline? Describe the process used by faculty to ensure the program is current and competitive. F.2 Assessment of Student Learning - Attach from TaskStream your program s most updated Multi-Year Overall Assessment Plan (attach as Template Appendix C) and your Annual Assessment Reports since you last program review (attach as Template Appendix D). Briefly describe the direct and indirect measures your program uses to assess student learning. Analyze how well students are demonstrating each learning outcome within the program. If there is a culminating project in the program, such as a capstone, thesis, or dissertation, include an objective evaluation of a sample of these products since undertaking the last program review. Use a rubric or other criteria to support your assessment of the culminating projects, and analyze the results of this evaluation. Specify the areas where students are not meeting expected levels of competency and provide an analysis of possible explanations for these results. Insert Data Exhibit F.3 - Curriculum Map of Program Student Learning Outcomes - If your program has created a curriculum map in TaskStream, it has been pasted below. If no map exists, complete the table below. In the column headings across the top, list all student learning outcomes (SLO) from the program s task stream account and in the column on the left, list the courses offered by the program. Identify within the cells of the table, where each student learning outcome is introduced (I), the course(s) where student get opportunity for practice (D) and the course(s) where students are expected to have mastered the student learning outcome (M) (See sample table below). List all Course Numbers Below Student Learning Outcomes (SLO) as found in TaskStream documents Program SLO Program SLO Program SLO Program SLO 1 stated here 2 stated here 3 stated here 4 stated here Program SLO 5 stated here e.g., 100 I/D I I 102 D I D I D 103 D 200 D D 229 D/M D/M D 230 D/M M 290 M D/M M I = Introduced, D = Developed & Practiced with Feedback, M = Demonstrated at the Mastery Level Appropriate for Graduation, I/D = Introduced/Developed, I/M = Introduced/Demonstrated Mastery, D/M = Developed/Demonstrated Mastery
21 F.4 Assessment of Curricular Effectiveness - Using your program s curriculum map and the evidence collected from the assessment of student learning, outline the program s intended steps for improving student learning. Include any proposed changes to the curriculum that may be necessary. 20 F.5 Use of Continuous Assessment for Educational Effectiveness - Describe and evaluate the process that programs use to annually evaluate the quality of curriculum and to assess student learning. Document how your program has used your assessment findings to impact program decisions. In what ways is this process effective toward making effective educational decisions? In what ways should the process change? Component G - Faith Integration G.1 Support for Faculty Development in Faith Integration - Describe what the department does to support and/or assist faculty so that they develop an appropriate understanding of how the Christian faith interacts in the discipline. This may include giving faculty release time, hosting workshops, developing faith integrationbased SLOs in the curriculum, or supporting conference attendance or other resources provided to faculty. Include examples of faculty opportunities for learning in faith integration. G.2 Evidence of Faculty Proficiency in Faith Integration - Evaluate how well faculty in your department are demonstrating adequate progress in faith integration. This may include evidence from your annual assessment process (TaskStream), student feedback from the IDEA group summary report (see Table B.9), results from the CFEP/FES process, or scholarly achievements of faculty in the area of faith integration. What, if any, improvements are being sought in this area? G.3 Support for Student Development in Faith Integration - Describe what the department does to support and/or assist students so that they develop an appropriate understanding of how the Christian faith interacts in the discipline. G.4 Evidence of Student Proficiency in Faith Integration - Evaluate how well students in your department are demonstrating adequate progress in faith integration. This may include evidence from your annual assessment process (TaskStream) or student feedback from the IDEA group summary report. What, if any, improvements are being sought in this area.
22 Component H - Resources and Institutional Capacities 21 H.1 Information Literacy and Library Resources - Information literacy can be understood as the ability to recognize when information is needed and to locate, evaluate, and use effectively the needed information (from the Association of College and Research Libraries). Describe the degree to which library and information resources are adequate and available for students and faculty members in your department (onsite and remotely). What level of support and instruction is available to students and faculty in the areas of technology and information literacy? Provide examples of how students are meeting information literacy competencies and discuss the level of competency exhibited by students in the program. What resources are needed for your program in this area? H.2 Resource Analysis - Discuss the process used by program faculty to secure needed resources for the program. Include innovative strategies that have resulted in successful resource acquisition. Evaluate the program s effectiveness at securing necessary resources to ensure program quality. What systems or processes are working well, and what improvements could be made to make non-budgeted resource acquisition successful? Insert Data Exhibit H.3 - Budget and Enrollment Analysis - Insert program data from at least five academic years. Contact deans/department chairs for data. [This table will be removed from the report prior to PRC review] Academic Year Operational Budget (do not include salaries) Budget and Enrollment Program Units Enrolled +/- % change in budget from prior year +/- % change in units from prior year Income Generated (graduate & CAPS only) n/a n/a n/a /- % change in income from prior year H.4 Analysis of Acquired Resources - Since the last program review, identify each major programmatic resource acquisition and its direct or indirect impact on program growth or improved quality. Discussions of impact should include the measureable effect of acquisitions such as new faculty, staff, equipment, designated classroom/office space, non-budgeted monies, awarded grants, scholarships, and other acquisitions by the program or faculty on student learning, enrollment, retention, revenue or other program indicators of educational effectiveness. Justify the program s use of resources through this analysis. When appropriate, discuss resource acquisitions that did not positively impact the program.
23 H.5 Resource Allocation Relative to Capacity - Analyze trends in the program s operational budget as it relates to program enrollment, emerging needs, and program goals. Has the budget increased or decreased in proportionate response to program growth? Using evidence obtained from this review and other data, discuss your program s enrollment trends and/or revenue streams as it relates to non-budgetary resource allocation. In other words, if a program has reduced enrollment or income, what steps have been taken to correct resource allocations or expenses; if a program has increased in size or income, what resources or capacities are needed to meet new demand? What is the impact of budget changes on educational effectiveness? For each necessary capacity, rank order its importance relative to other needs and estimate its cost. Describe planned efforts to obtain funding for these needed capacities. 22 Summary Conclusions Summarize the major findings of the program review as it relates to both the strengths of the program and areas in need of improvement. Include in this discussion any intangibles or assessments that you wish to discuss that were not requested in the Program Review Report. Make sure your conclusions are based on evidence.
24 Program Goals with Recommended Action Steps 23 Program Name: Date: Include this document with your Program Review Report. Considering the totality of the program review report, use the table to set goals that, if met, would result in improved student learning, increased enrollment, retention, revenue, or other program indicators of success. Set reasonable, measureable, and achievable goals and identify clear action steps needed to obtain the goal. This information serves as the basis for the Dean s Administrative Response and Memorandum of Understanding, as well as the Mid-Cycle Status Report and ongoing strategic planning process. (Attach this year s Program Goals with Recommended Action Steps as Template Appendix A in your program s next program review. See Schedule of Future Program Reviews document, next page, for date of your next review.) You may add rows to this table as needed. Component Specific Goal or Desired Outcome to Maintain or Improve Program Quality. Recommended Action Steps to Achieve Goal (include person responsible for action Program s Request for Resources with Justification (include costs and rationale) Priority of Resource Allocation (High, Medium, Low.) Anticipated Impact on Educational Effectiveness A - Mission and Context B - Faculty Characteristic s and Qualifications C - Student Enrollment and Success D - Academic Opportunities and Class Size E - Use of Student and Constituent Feedback F - Curriculum and Student Learning G - Faith Integration H - Resources and Institutional Capacities Summary Conclusions
25 Template Appendix A 24 Program Goals with Recommended Action Steps From Previous Review Attach this document with your Program Review Report for Section A.2 above. See instructions given in Section A.2.
26 25 Template Appendix B Administrative Response Sheet From Previous Review Attach this document with your Program Review Report for Section A.2 above. See instructions given in Section A.2.
27 Template Appendix C 26 Mid-Cycle Status Report From Previous Review Attach this document with your Program Review Report for Section A.2 above. See instructions given in Section A.2.
28 Template Appendix D 27 Memorandum of Understanding From Previous Review Attach the program s Multi-Year Overall Assessment Plan from TaskStream for Section E.2 above. See instructions given in Section E.2
29 Template Appendix E 28 Multi-Year Overall Assessment Plan Attach the program s Multi-Year Overall Assessment Plan from TaskStream for Section F.5 above. See instructions given in Section F.5
30 29 Template Appendix F Annual Assessment Reports Since Program Inception or Last Program Review Attach the program s Annual Reports from TaskStream since the program inception or since the last program review for Section F.5 above. See instructions given in Section F.5
31 Template Appendix G 30 Strategic Plan and Status Reports Since Last Review Attach the program s Strategic Plan and Status Reports from TaskStream since the program inception or since the last program review.
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