1 Assessment of the Occupational Therapy Assistant Program St. Charles Community College By Francie Woods, Educational Specialist, M.A., OTR/L Program Coordinator St. Charles Community College March 2012
2 Page 2 of 18 Table of Contents I. MISSION AND GOALS A. College Mission Statement B. OTA Program Mission and Philosophy C. OTA Program Goals II. PROGRAM ASSESSMENT INSTRUMENTS A. Level 2 Fieldwork Performance Evaluation B. Work Keys Assessments- Observation and Writing C. NBCOT Examination D. Graduate Survey E. Employer Survey III. PROGRAM ASSESSMENT DATA A. Level 2 Fieldwork Evaluations B. Work Keys Assessment Tests C. NBCOT Examination Results D. Graduate Survey Results E. Employer Survey Results IV. STATISTICAL PROGRAM DATA V. GOALS AND ACHIEVEMENTS VI. VII. VIII. PROGRAM REVIEW QUESTIONS PROGRAM SUMMATION COMMENTS APPENDIX A. Level 2 Fieldwork Evaluation Form B.
3 Page 3 of 18 VOCATIONAL PROGRAM ASSESSMENT OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY ASSISTANT PROGRAM I. MISSION AND GOALS College Mission and Vision Statement "SCC enriches our community by providing life-changing educational and cultural opportunities focused on personal growth and student success in a global society." Vision of Institution: "We will be a community college recognized for leadership in academic excellence, student success, instructional and technological innovation, and community responsiveness." Mission of the Occupational Therapy Assistant Program Consistent with the college's mission for providing opportunities for students to achieve their personal and professional goals in a global society, the occupational therapy assistant program provides its students with the opportunity to acquire the knowledge, skills, and behaviors necessary for ethical, competent, and reflective practice to fulfill their professional roles. In keeping with the college's mission to respond to the community, the OTA program strives to meet the health care needs of residents of St. Charles County and the adjoining rural counties comprising the expanded college district in the state of Missouri. The OTA program seeks to implement its mission by providing: The highest quality instruction and practice to its students using sound innovative instructional methods and technology. Open communication, mutual respect and trust among students, faculty, and others involved in the program. A comprehensive curriculum that integrates studies in science, humanities, communication, social sciences, and critical thinking. A solid foundation in the fundamental knowledge, skills, and attitudes needed for therapeutic professional practice. Experiences emphasizing the need for life-long learning to remain a competent practitioner. Opportunities to work in collaborative groups and teams with differing backgrounds and views. Meaningful learning experiences that foster exploration of the community, available resources, and organizations that expand beyond local boundaries. Philosophy of the Occupational Therapy Assistant Program Consistent with the professions philosophical base, the OTA Program acknowledges individuals as active beings whose development throughout the life span is influenced by their
4 Page 4 of 18 participation in purposeful activity. Purposeful activity or occupation is the means for individuals to engage in meaningful behaviors and valued life roles. This view maintains that occupation is an essential aspect of human life and health. Mary Beth Early states that Athe engagement in activities allows humans to use their minds and bodies in concert to develop skills and ideas, to produce things that benefit themselves and others, to create their own lives, and to maintain their own health. Occupation is viewed as a tool in restoring health in a variety of contexts. Engagement in occupations also enables individuals to adapt to their environment. The ability to adapt promotes survival and self-actualization and may occur anytime throughout the life cycle. This process of adaptation can be interrupted because of biological, psychological, social, spiritual or environmental factors. An awareness of the conditions, contexts and barriers that impede performance leads to recognition of how to adapt and compensate to improve function. The OTA program embraces the AOTA official philosophical base by articulating the following beliefs: That occupational therapy, as an art and applied science, is a creative and expanding discipline occurring in a variety of settings. OT is based on application of principles from biopsychosocial sciences and the inter-relationship of theory, practice and research. We believe that OT is a dynamic interaction between the client and therapist designed to promote health, prevent injury or disability and provide intervention which may develop, improve, sustain, or restore the highest possible level of independence to the individual. This intervention may occur throughout the life cycle and at various points along the health-illness continuum. That occupation may be used to prevent and mediate dysfunction, maintain wellness, and to elicit maximum adaptation. By understanding the biological, psychological, social, spiritual and environmental factors that may interrupt the adaptation process, the occupational therapy assistant will be able to provide and use familiar or new activities for both an intrinsic and therapeutic purpose. In order to adapt to a change in functional status, an important function of the occupational therapy process will be to assist the individual in creating a new vision of life roles, responsibilities, and occupations. With this understanding, the OTA will be able to assist the individual in choosing and reaching the highest level of function which is meaningful and has purpose for that individual. That the skills required by the OTA include: creativity, problem solving, critical thinking, and the ability to work with persons of similar and different ages, ethnic, cultural, and socio-economic, and occupational backgrounds. A certified occupational therapy assistant must work cooperatively within a multi-disciplinary team. Entry level competence will be achieved as technical skills, and learning activities are added to an understanding of the biopsychosociological development of the individual which is rooted in the general education courses. That the role of the OTA in conjunction with the OT results in a collaborative, interdependent, and complementary parameter of practice consistent with the educational preparation of the
5 Page 5 of 18 practitioner. Differentiated roles within occupational therapy reflect collaborative, mutually valued practice with emphasis on interdependence among and between various entry level, intermediate, and advanced practice therapists. That attitudes, beliefs, and values integral to the occupational therapy profession include that: 1. There is intrinsic value in daily purposeful activities and occupations. 2. All human occupations have emotional, cognitive, physical, spiritual, and contextual dimensions. 3. Human performance exists within a multifaceted environment. 4. Active involvement in occupation can minimize disability, develop compensatory behaviors and skills, and promote health. 5. People may be independent in a variety of ways. Individuals have the right to choose their activities and the context in which they are performed. Occupational Therapy Assistant Program Goals The overall goal of the Occupational Therapy Assistant program is to educate competent graduates who are prepared for entry level practice in a variety of settings. The program also strives to prepare graduates to be successful in passing the National Board for Certification in Occupational Therapy examination. Passage of this examination is required to attain licensure in most states, including Missouri. The program outcomes are based on the graduate competencies that identify the common characteristics of the three roles of the occupational therapy assistant. Program evaluation data is collected to quantify graduate and employer satisfaction and program effectiveness. Educational program outcomes are: 1. At least 85% of students will pass level 2 fieldwork experiences with a passing score of at least 70 points on the Fieldwork Performance Evaluation for the Occupational Therapy Assistant. 2. At least 85% of students will achieve a score of "3" or above on Work Keys tests for Observation and Writing. 3. The graduate class pass rate for occupational therapy assistant students taking the NBCOT examination for first time candidates will meet or exceed the national average. 4. At least 80% of graduates will be employed as an occupational therapy assistant or a role related to the occupational therapy assistant. 5. At least 80% of graduates are highly satisfied or satisfied with the OTA program. 6. At least 80% of graduates believe they are well prepared or adequately prepared to meet the program competencies.
6 Page 6 of At least 80% of graduates meet their employer's expectations. 8. At least 80% of employers are highly satisfied or satisfied with the graduate. II. PROGRAM ASSESSMENT INSTRUMENTS A variety of instruments are used to assess the outcomes of the Occupational Therapy Assistant program. The following instruments are used: Level 2 Fieldwork Performance Evaluation Level 2 fieldwork is completed during the last semester of the occupational therapy assistant program. The national standards dictate that students must perform at least two rotations of eight weeks duration each in fieldwork sites that serve different client groups or populations. This evaluation is completed by the supervising therapist of the student assigned to the fieldwork site. It is a document that reviews the student's performance in carrying out patient related activities, either in a direct service capacity or in a non-direct manner (such as completing required documentation, setting up treatment areas, etc.) A numerical score is obtained in six general treatment areas. These scores range from a "1" the lowest score and interpreted as unsatisfactory performance to a "4" which exceeds expectations. A student must attain an overall score of "70" points to pass the fieldwork experience. In addition, the student must pass the patient safety ratings on two of the questions in order to pass the entire experience. This evaluation instrument is administered after the first four weeks at the midterm point and again at the completion of the eighth and final week of the rotation. The fieldwork performance evaluation form is a copyrighted form and is included in the appendix. Work Keys Assessment Tests Academic assessment occurs near the end of the second year of the program in the last semester in a required class for AAS degree seeking students OTA 298 Occupational Therapy Assistant Capstone. Students have completed all of their basic course requirements and are out on full time fieldwork rotations before taking this class. We use two of the eight units in the Work Keys assessment projects for our assessment instrument. The Observation unit and Writing unit were the two tests selected since they demand skills that are essential to the practice of occupational therapy. The program has adopted a score of "3" as the level to indicate competency. Results are kept on file by the Vocational Assessment Coordinator and the program coordinator. The program coordinator sends the results to each student for their records.
7 Page 7 of 18 National Board for Certification in Occupational Therapy Examination (NBCOT) Skill assessment is based on the results of a national certification examination that takes place after students have graduated and successfully completed all clinical and coursework. The National Board for Certification in Occupational Therapy (NBCOT) is a not-for-profit credentialing agency responsible for the development and implementation of all policies related to the certification of occupational therapy personnel. It is an independent national credentialing agency that certifies eligible persons as occupational therapist registered (OTR) or certified occupational therapy assistant (COTA). To take the NBCOT examination, graduates must apply for certification after completion of all academic and clinical work. The college must send official transcripts to verify that students have met the requirements. After all paperwork is processed and payment made, the graduate has 90 days to arrange a date for taking the test. Graduates receive NBCOT examination results within two to four weeks of completing the exam. Feedback is mailed to candidates who fail the examination outlining the domains of strengths and weaknesses. Graduates may use these results to address areas of weakness before re-taking the exam. Graduate results can be accessed by program directors on the NBCOT website. Names of graduates who have passed the exam are reported monthly on the website. The names of graduates who fail the exam are not reported - only the number of graduates who have failed is reported. The names of graduates who pass the exam upon additional attempts to pass the exam are reported with an asterisk next to the name indicating success as a re-take candidate. Comparative statistics of national passing rates for first time test takers is reported in the data. Graduate Surveys Graduate surveys are mailed approximately six months after graduation. Data collected on these surveys provides information on employment, salary, and areas of practice. Over the past several years, the response rate for the surveys has averaged between 60%-70% after telephone contact with respondents who did not mail the surveys to the program coordinator. This was possible because the number of graduates was low for the first ten years of the program. Graduates are asked for feedback regarding their educational preparation in the role of a direct service provider. Graduates rate their level of preparation on a three point scale ranging from well prepared to inadequately prepared on each of the general graduate competencies. The general graduate competencies are found within each of the three identified roles of the occupational therapy assistant practitioner. They are 1) as a direct service provider of care, 2) as a facilitator/manager of care, and 3) as a member of a profession. They are also asked to rate their overall satisfaction with the occupational therapy assistant program on a three point scale from highly satisfied, satisfied, to not satisfied. Survey results are tabulated and utilized for program evaluation and revision.
8 Page 8 of 18 Employer Surveys Employer surveys are mailed to graduates at the same time as the graduate surveys are mailed. Graduates are instructed to give the employer survey to their supervisors. The employer survey has a self-addressed, postage paid envelope stapled to the survey to facilitate return of the form. Employers are asked whether the graduate met their expectations for a new graduate and their satisfaction with the graduate. They also rate the graduate on the same general graduate competencies using the same scale as provided in the graduate surveys. III. PROGRAM ASSESSMENT DATA (Class of 2011) A. Level 2 Fieldwork Performance Evaluation Goal: At least 85% of students will pass level 2 fieldwork experiences with a passing score of at least 70 points on the Fieldwork Performance Evaluation for the Occupational Therapy Assistant. Number of students enrolled at start of first level 2 fieldwork experience 12 Number of students completing first level 2 fieldwork experience: 11 Number of students with passing score of at least 70 points 11 Percentage of students with passing score of at least 70 points 92% Goal Met Yes Number of students enrolled at start of second level 2 fieldwork experience 11 Number of students completing second level 2 fieldwork experience 11 Number of students with passing score of at least 70 points 11 Percentage of students with passing score of at least 70 points 100% Goal Met: Yes Comments/Conclusions: One student failed the first level 2 experience. The student decided to withdraw from the program instead of continuing on to attempt the second experience. All other students enrolled in level 2 experiences received passing scores at 70 or above in all areas evaluated. Plan/Recommendations: Level 2 fieldwork is a required and valuable component of occupational therapy education and prepares students for entry level practice upon graduation. It will continue to be a major requirement of the OTA program. Students who fail a rotation must meet with the program coordinator and adjunct faculty supervising the experiences to discuss reasons for the failure and to develop an action plan to address areas that precipitated the failure before the student can be placed on another fieldwork.
9 Page 9 of 18 B. Work Keys Assessment Tests Results Goal: At least 85% of students will achieve a score of "3" or above on Work Keys for Observation and Writing. Number of students completing Work Keys test on Observation 11 Number of students attaining a score of "3" or above on Observation 11 Percentage of students attaining a score of "3" or above on Observation 100% Goal Met: Yes Number of students completing Work Keys test on Writing 11 Number of students attaining a score of "3" or above on Writing 11 Percentage of students attaining a score of "3" or above on Writing 100% Goal Met: Yes Comments/Conclusions: All graduates scored at or above level 3 on the Writing test of the Work Keys. Plan/Recommendations: Continue to monitor performance of graduates.
10 Page 10 of 18 C. NBCOT Examination Results Goal: The graduate class rate for occupational therapy assistant students taking the NBCOT examination for first time candidates will meet or exceed the national average. Number of graduates taking the NBCOT exam Number of graduates passing the NBCOT exam on the first attempt Percentage of graduates passing the NBCOT exam on the first attempt: SCC Percentage National Average % 81% Goal Met: No Comments/Conclusions: The NBCOT pass rates are calculated from January 1, 2011 to December 31, The total number of graduates is obtained by taking the total number of students who graduated and took the NBCOT exam for the first time. A total of 11 students who graduated in May 2011 took the exam. Of those 11, 8 passed on the first attempt which is a 73% pass rate. This is below the national average of 81%. Plan/Recommendations: ACT scores were reviewed for many candidates who entered the OTA program. However, there were a number of graduates who did not have ACT scores on file with the college. Overall, those graduates who failed to pass the NBCOT exam usually had weaker scores in reading and a lower composite score. After discussion and review with the Counseling Office, a minimum ACT score of 18 will be required beginning for those students entering the program in fall 2013.
11 Page 11 of 18 D. Graduate Survey Results (Class of 2011) Goal: At least 80% of graduates will be employed as an occupational therapy assistant or a role related to the occupational therapy assistant. Number of Graduates (surveys mailed/ ed) 11 Number of graduates responding to mail/ /telephone follow-up survey 11 Number of graduates employed in an OTA role or related role 10 Number of graduates unemployed or working in another field 1 Percentage of graduates employed in an OTA role within a year of graduation 91% Goal met: Yes Goal: At least 80% of graduates are highly satisfied or satisfied with the OTA Program. Number of graduates highly satisfied or satisfied with the OTA Program mailed resp 8/8 Number of graduates not satisfied with the OTA Program 0 Percentage of graduates highly satisfied or satisfied with the OTA Program 100% Goal Met: Yes Goal: At least 80% of graduates believe they are well prepared or adequately prepared to meet the program competencies. Number of graduates well prepared or adequately prepared to meet competencies 8/8 Number of graduates inadequately prepared to meet competencies 0 Percentage of graduates well prepared or adequately prepared to meet competencies 100% Goal Met: Yes Comments/Conclusions: Surveys were mailed to all 11 of the 2011 graduates. 8 graduates (72%)returned written surveys. 8 of 8 (100%) graduates who responded were employed as an occupational therapy assistant in a variety of treatment settings. Telephone/ contact with the remaining 3 graduates indicated they were employed as an OTA. 100% of Graduates reported being highly satisfied or satisfied with the program. The goal was met. *Surveys were sent to students in November Follow up telephone calls and s were made in February 2012 for students not responding.
12 Page 12 of 18 E. Employer Survey Results (Class of 2011) Goal: At least 80% of graduates meet their employers' expectations. Number of Employer (surveys mailed) Number of employers responding to mail survey Number of graduates meeting their employers' expectations Number of graduates not meeting their employers expectations Percentage of graduates meeting employers' expectations % Goal Met: Yes Goal: At least 80% of employers are highly satisfied or satisfied with the graduate. Number of employers highly satisfied or satisfied with the graduate 3 Number of employers not satisfied with the graduate 0 Percentage of employers highly satisfied or satisfied with the graduate 100% Goal Met: Yes Goal: At least 80% of employers believe graduates are well prepared or adequately prepared to meet the program competencies. Number of employers believe graduate is well or adequately prepared 3 Number of employers believe graduate is inadequately prepared 0 Percentage of employers who believe graduate is well or adequately prepared 100% Goal Met: Yes Comments/Conclusions: Employer surveys were mailed to all graduates with the graduate survey. A self-addressed, postage paid envelope was stapled to the employer survey. Only three employers responded (27%). three of three employers were satisfied with the graduate. The goal was met.
13 Page 13 of 18 V. GOALS AND ACHIEVEMENTS: SUMMARY OF RESULTS The St. Charles Community College Occupational Therapy Assistant Program met of the stated goals for the academic year. Program Goal #1 At least 85% of students will pass level 2 fieldwork experiences with a passing score of at least 70 points on the Fieldwork Performance Evaluation for the Occupational Therapy Assistant. Goal Met A total of 11 of 12 students or 92% completed the first level 2 fieldwork Experience and 11 of 11 students or 100% completed the second level 2 fieldwork. 100% of those completing both rotations achieved at least 70 points on the Fieldwork Performance Evaluation for the Occupational Therapy Assistant. This is a required component for accredited programs and will continue to be closely monitored for success of each graduating class. Program Goal #2 At least 85% of students will achieve a score of "3" or above on Work Keys for Observation and Writing. Goal Met A total of 11 or 11 students or 100% achieved a score of 3 or above on both Work Keys tests for Observation and Writing. Program Goal #3 The graduate class pass rate for occupational therapy assistant students taking the NBCOT examination for first time candidates will meet or exceed the national average. Goal Not Met The SCC pass rate for first time test takers on the NBCOT exam was 73% which is below the national average of 81%. Students must pass the NBCOT exam in order to become licensed to practice as an occupational therapy assistant. The exam may be repeated until the graduate successfully passes. Program Goal #4 At least 80% of graduates will be employed as an occupational therapy assistant or a role related to the occupational therapy assistant. Goal Met Surveys were sent to all eleven 2011 graduates with 8 returning the survey for a return rate of 72%. Of those returned, 8 of 8 or 100% were employed as occupational therapy assistants in a variety of treatment settings. 6 of 8 students found employment within 6 months of
14 Page 14 of 18 graduation. Two others found employment after the 6 month time frame. Program Goal #5 At least 80% of graduates are highly satisfied or satisfied with the OTA Program. Goal Met 8 of 8 graduate responders (100%) indicated that they were highly satisfied or satisfied with the OTA program. Program Goal #6 At least 80% of graduates believe they are well prepared or adequately prepared to meet the program competencies. Goal Met 8 of 8 graduate responders (100%) indicated that they were well prepared or adequately prepared to meet the program competencies. Program Goal #7 At least 80% of graduates meet their employers' expectations. Goal Met Employer Surveys were mailed to all 11 graduates to distribute to their employer. A self-addressed, postage paid envelope was attached to facilitate return. 3 of 11 employers or 27% returned the surveys. 100% indicated that the graduate had met their expectations. Program Goal #8 At least 80% of employers are highly satisfied or satisfied with the graduate. Goal Met 3 of 3 or 100% of responding employers indicated they were highly satisfied or satisfied with the graduate.
15 Page 15 of 18 The goals for the occupational therapy assistant program for are as follows: 1. At least 85% of students will pass level 2 fieldwork experiences with a passing score of at least 70 points on the Fieldwork Performance Evaluation for the Occupational Therapy Assistant. 2. At least 85% of students will achieve a score of "3" or above on Work Keys for Observation and Writing. 3. The graduate class pass rate for occupational therapy assistant students taking the NBCOT examination for first time candidates will meet or exceed the national average. 4. At least 80% of graduates will be employed as an occupational therapy assistant or a role related to the occupational therapy assistant. 5. At least 80% of graduates are highly satisfied or satisfied with the OTA program. 6. At least 80% of graduates believe they are well prepared or adequately prepared to meet the program competencies. 7. At least 80% of graduates meet their employer's expectations. 8. At least 80% of employers are highly satisfied or satisfied with the graduate.
16 Page 16 of 18 VI PROGRAM REVIEW QUESTIONS FOR The OTA program accepted 24 first year students for the fall 2011 semester. The program had more students wanting to enter the program than space available. 2. There has not been a problem in hiring adjunct faculty for the OTA program to date. One instructor has resigned due to acceptance of a new full time position and will be unable to return to teach in the fall of A search for a new adjunct will begin during the spring 2012 semester. 3. The OTA program filled its cap by the second week of February 2012 in order to notify students before March 1 st of their acceptance into the program. There were also 31 qualified alternates identified at that time who were numbered for entry if openings became available 4. General Education requirements for OTA students include Anatomy & Physiology I and II, Kinesiology, Intro to Psychology, English Composition I, Technical Writing or Business Writing or a Literature course, History or Political Science course, Human Growth & Development, Microsoft Applications, and a humanities credit. 5. Enrollment has been slowly growing since the program started to take students in Enrollment numbers for the last few classes are: Fall 2010 Spring first year students enrolled, 22 enrolled start of spring semester (Class of 2012) 12 second year students enrolled 12 enrolled start of spring semester (Class of 2011) 33 enrolled midterm of fall enrolled start of spring 2011 Fall 2011 Spring first year students enrolled 23 enrolled start of spring semester (Class of 2013) 18 second year students enrolled 17 enrolled start of spring semester (Class of 2012) 42 enrolled midterm of fall enrolled start of spring The program currently accepts 24 students each fall. It is limited by the number of fieldwork spaces available in the local community. 7. For the academic year, there is only 1 full time faculty, program coordinator Francie Woods. There are 3 adjuncts to teach classes that the program coordinator has not had experience. Sue Velders,OTR, taught the pediatric class and labs (OTA 204/214) and supervised level 2 fieldwork practicums (OTA 210/211) and OTA 298 Capstone class. Joan Leer, OTR, taught the adult physical dysfunction class and labs (OTA 203/213), Health & Disease (OTA 207), OTA 298 Capstone Class and supervised level 2 fieldwork practicums (OTA 210/211). Tammy Sengheiser, COTA, taught OTA 218 Adaptive Living Skills and OTA 209 Health Occupations Seminar.
17 Page 17 of Release time of 4 credit hours per fall and spring semester are granted for program coordination responsibilities. 4 credit hours per fall and spring semester are granted for fieldwork coordination responsibilities % of the graduates who responded to the graduate survey had jobs as occupational therapy assistants in a variety of treatment settings. All graduates were able to find jobs in 6 months or less after graduation and salaries were excellent averaging around $20 per hour.
18 Page 18 of 18 VII PROGRAM SUMMATION COMMENTS In , we met 7 of 8 or 88% of our program goals. The job market for occupational therapy assistants has reduced full time positions with benefits available in the metropolitan St. Louis area. There are additional OTA programs that have opened and become accredited in the last year which may be impacting the number of jobs. The need for additional clinical sites is an on-going concern within the St. Louis area. Much of the program coordinator's time is spent exploring and contacting possible sites for student placements. In addition, three students in the first year class are from outside the St. Louis area -two are from Southeastern Missouri and one from Northern Arkansas. Attempts are underway to find clinical placements closer to their homes for spring 2013 fieldwork assignments. Sufficient lead time is required to execute a contract and receive approval for the site. In conclusion, the SCC Occupational Therapy Assistant Program meets its overall objective to educate competent graduates who are prepared for entry level practice in a variety of treatment settings by meeting and addressing issues in its program assessment goals. Overall, the St. Charles Community College OTA program is well aligned with the mission and vision of the college in providing personal and professional growth opportunities that produce competent and ethical practitioners. The program continues to work towards building partnerships in the community with various clinical sites and facilities to provide a diverse practice and learning environment.
Page 1 of 18 Assessment of the Occupational Therapy Assistant Program St. Charles Community College 2012 2013 By Francie Woods, Educational Specialist, M.A., OTR/L Program Coordinator St. Charles Community
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