Our Power and Responsibility to Shape Education
RegistrationHotel & TravelMajor SpeakersPre-Meeting WorkshopsCall for ProgramsPlacement & Career CenterScheduleMeetings/ReceptionsProgram Feaures & Special EventsExhibits/SponsorsVolunteerGeneral InformationOrlando HighlightsFAQConference HomeTech Articles ACPA/NASPA Joint Meeting • March 31-April 4, 2007 • Orlando Florida

Pre-Meeting Workshops

1. Back on TRAC's "Clinical Justice" Model: A Planning Workshop for Multi-Disciplinary Teams

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Randy Monchick, The National Judicial College
Chuck Davidshofer, Colorado State University
Don Gehring, Bowling Green State University
Ann Hudgens, Colorado State University
Lisa Miller, Colorado State University
West Huddleston, National Drug Court Institute

Back on TRAC: Treatment, Responsibility & Accountability on Campus transforms the way colleges intervene with substance abusers, providing a collaborative, “clinical justice” intervention for students with entrenched patterns of alcohol or illicit drug abuse. It is the perfect complement to NIH-promulgated strategies, the missing link in the comprehensive prevention puzzle, and the ideal "next step" in changing the culture of substance abuse on campus. This workshop is designed for multi-disciplinary teams of student affairs administrators/practitioners interested in previewing the model’s applicability to their campuses.

2. African American Male Summit (AAMS)

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Robert Page, University of Kansas
Kevin Bailey, Tulane University
Tony Ross, California State University, Los Angeles
Michael Cuyjet, University of Louisville
James Kitchen, San Diego State University
Walter Kimbrough, Philander Smith College
Brian Hemphill, Northern Illinois University
Tyrone Bledsoe, University of Toledo

The African American Male Summit at the ACPA/NASPA Joint Meeting will provide for professional development, fellowship, and networking among senior level, mid level, and new professional African American males in ACPA & NASPA through informal and formal dialogue. This workshop will allow participants to address the following issues: professionalism, professional development, family values/spirituality, mentoring, networking, and ethics.

3. APPEX: Asian Pacific Islanders Promoting Educational eXcellence - A Leadership Development Summit

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Julie Wong, University of Texas at El Paso
Evette Castillo, Tulane University
Monica Nixon, Seattle University
Daniel Choi, New York University
Rebecca Nelson, Ohio State University
Michael Paul Wong, University of California, Riverside
Luoluo Hong, Arizona State University
Jean Kim, University of Puget Sound

Asian Pacific Islanders (APIs) are attending higher education in record numbers, yet APIs continue to remain disproportionately underrepresented among administrators. This interactive summit offers a supportive learning community to enable APIs to examine both institutional and individual factors that impact the professional development of API’s. This pre-conference workshop will identify strategies to help API's advance within the academy and develop sustainable networks. Professional development challenges will be discussed at various stages in one’s career: new professionals, middle managers, senior level administrators, and faculty.

4. African American Women’s Summit: Shaping our Future as Student Affairs Leaders in the Academy

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Wilma Henry, University of South Florida
Carolyn Brightharp, ITT Technical Institute
Renee Barnett Terry, University of California, San Diego
Jennifer Capeheart-Meningall, University of South Florida
Johnetta Cross-Brazell, University of Arkansas
Bettina C. Shuford, Bowling Green State University
Mary Howard-Hamilton, Indiana State University
Robin Hughes, Indiana University Purdue University, Indianapolis

This summit will provide an opportunity for African American women faculty, administrators, and graduate students to explore new ways to shape their responsibility for leading and learning in the academy. The Summit will include small group dialogue with “seasoned” professionals, large group strategy and intervention sessions, and the continuation of “Sister Circles” in the areas of personal development, research, career development, and mentoring.

5. Women’s and Gender Centers: Sharing Power and Responsibility to Shape Education

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Chris Linder, Colorado State University
Sara Bendoraitis , Texas A&M University
Susan Marine, Harvard College
Rebecca Morrow, Idaho State University
Colleen Petterson, Georgia Institute of Technology
Penny Rice, Iowa State University
Theresa Survillion , Texas A&M University

This pre-conference workshop provides an opportunity for Women’s and Gender Center staff or those who actively engage in women and gender programming to network and share ideas and strategies related to working in a Women’s or Gender Center on today’s college campus. Discussions for the day will cover budget and writing proposals for funding, the role of Women’s and Gender Centers on our campuses, strategies for dealing with political issues relevant to gender, the role of men in Centers, building relationships with faculty, and creating inclusive environments in our Centers and on campus.

6. Intra-group Dialogue: Race and Queer Sexualities in Our Lives and on Our Campuses

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Kamala Kiem, Smith College
Jenny Kurtz, Smith College

As queer sexualities become more visible on college campuses, more and more intra-group conflicts are surfacing. This workshop will provide insights to the intersection of race and queer sexualities in our own lives and on our college campuses. In addition, professionals will learn how engaging in dialogue with each other and eventually with students, not as experts, but as full participants can truly impact student learning. This workshop is open to everyone but will be focusing on queer sexualities and experiences and the intersection of race. Queer folks of color and Queer white folks are especially encouraged to attend.

7. The Second-Year Experience: Examining Theory, Research, and Best Practices

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Ann Gansemer-Topf, Grinnell College
Bill Flanagan, Beloit College
Joyce Stern, Grinnell College
Bradley Cox, Penn State University
Julie Stockenberg, Colorado College
Barbara Tobolowsky, National Resource Center for The First-Year Experience and Students in Transition.
Molly Schaller, University of Dayton

The surge of interest on second-year students has resulted in new research, programs, and services focused on this population of students. This workshop will provide a synthesis of the theory, research, and best practices as they relate to the second-year experience. Through presentations and discussions, participants will gain a comprehensive overview of the second-year experience, exchange ideas on how to improve the sophomore experience, and be involved in conversations that extend what we currently know about second-year students.

8. Facilitating Community-Based Student Learning: Experiential Approaches for the Student Affairs Professional

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Kathleen Rice, KLRice Consulting
Nadinne Cruz, Independent Consultant

Student affairs professionals with responsibilities for linking students with the local community will have the opportunity to engage in and learn about a variety of experiential exercises and tools they can use with students. These tools help students prepare for community-based experiences, reflect far beyond their initial reactions to their experiences, learn deeply about complex social issues and their relationships to these issues, and strengthen their capacity to create meaningful social change.

9. Auxiliary Services: Critical Issues for Student Affairs Officers

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Cathy Pales, National Association of College Auxiliary Services
Patricia Eldred, University of Vermont
Ronald Martel, Johnson and Wales
Jeffery Pittman , Regent University

The financial reality for many student affairs officers is that they are being asked to provide high quality programs and services with less reliance on institutional funding. Auxiliary Services provide a way to generate new revenue while also supporting student learning. This interactive program will define Auxiliary Services and the core competencies needed to successfully operate an auxiliary, discuss approaches to new revenue generation, explain trends and issues in outsourcing, and examine how Auxiliary Services operations support student learning.

10. Overcoming Stereotypical Representations of American Indians: Reshaping Our Campuses and Communities

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Adrienne Thunder, University of Wisconsin, Madison
J P Leary, Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction

Representations of American Indians in popular culture, instructional materials, and the mass media are rife with stereotypes. This interactive presentation examines how these representations shape our views of American Indian peoples and how these understandings affect our ability to create and sustain truly inclusive, multicultural environments in our educational institutions and society at large. Participants will consider how their roles and responsibilities as individuals, as professionals, and as members of organizations allow them to exercise their power to reshape education.

11. The 2007 Hazing Symposium: Examining Bystander Responsibility as a Method to Advance Anti-Hazing Initiatives

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Daniel Bureau, Indiana University
Alan Berkowitz, Cornell University
Tracy Maxwell, CAMPUSPEAK
Tim Marchell, Cornell University
Hank Nuwer, Indiana University Purdue University-Indianapolis, Franklin College
Mary Wilfert, National Collegiate Athletics Association
Elizabeth J. Allan, University of Maine

Student Affairs Practitioners have a responsibility to address obstacles to sound learning experiences. Hazing is a practice in a wide range of organizations that continues to undermine the experience of students. The 2007 Hazing Symposium is an effort to examine how environmental analysis and bystander strategies can be applied at the institutional and individual levels to challenge hazing. This day-long workshop will provide participants with theoretical and practical strategies to impact their campus environments.

23. Shaping the Future of Graduate Education: Challenges and Best Practices

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

NASPA Faculty Fellows,
ACPA Professional Preparation Commission, .

This all-day meeting features presentations by leading scholars and intimate, small group roundtables about important issues in graduate preparation, including faculty realities and challenges and best practices. All faculty, full-time or affiliate, teaching in graduate preparation programs are invited. Two stimulus papers will be sent to registrants in advance. Faculty members of ACPA or NASPA who attend the meeting for the entire day will have their registration for the session refunded to them after the Joint Meeting, thanks to the generous sponsorship of the NASPA Foundation and ACPA’s Professional Preparation Commission. Registration is limited to 75.

12. The Power of College Parent Partnerships in Shaping Education

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Joyce Shotick, Kettering University
Carolyn Stirling, University of Southern California
Marjorie Savage, University of Minnesota
Kurt Keppler, Valdosta University
Jeanne Steffes, Syracuse University
Susan Brown, Northeastern University
Karen Levin Coburn, Washington University

Parents of college students are increasingly becoming a part of the landscape of our institutions. Colleges and universities are taking different approaches to the phenomenon of parent involvement. This pre-meeting workshop will highlight key concepts and strategies for creating partnerships with parents of college students in order to facilitate student success.

13. International Symposium - Our Power and Responsibility to Shape Education: A Global Dialogue

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Olga Rybalkina, Palm Beach Atlantic University
Danja Oste , Deutsches Studentenwerk, Germany
Linda Alexander , University of British Columbia
Lisa Bardill , Florida Atlantic University
Tom Shandley, Davidson College

Celebrating its 12th anniversary, the International Symposium will gather student affairs leaders from around the world to engage in dialogue on international issues. The Symposium is a key venue for professional collaboration and exchange in the field of student affairs for international and U.S. colleagues. This pre-meeting workshop will consist of prominent speakers, panels of distinguished student affairs officers, roundtables that highlight best practices in academic programs, seminars, conferences, and staff development, and the opportunity to develop a global network.

14. Indigenous People Summit: Shaping Indigenous Higher Education Through Successful Collaborations

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Donna Brown, University of North Dakota
Irvin Harrison, San Diego State University
Karen Francis-Begay, University of Arizona
John Garland, University of Maryland, College Park
Stephanie Waterman, Syracuse University

American Indians have faced overwhelming barriers to higher education attainment. As the face of higher education changes, so too must educational leaders respond. This summit, a joint initiative by NASPA's Indigenous People’s Knowledge Community and ACPA's Native American Network will present best practices of successful collaborations between Indigenous entities and Predominantly White Institutions to promote college success. Participants will share and learn of operational models to adapt to fit their institutions.

15. Navigating Diversity: A Shared Responsibility for Infusing Multicultural Competence into Everyday Practice

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Randy McCrillis, University of Nevada, Las Vegas
Karen Strong, University of Nevada, Las Vegas
Phoebe Kuo-Jackson, University of Nevada, Las Vegas
Jose Melendrez, University of Nevada, Las Vegas
Leslie Wallenfeldt, University of Nevada, Las Vegas
Nicole Long, University of Nevada, Las Vegas

Despite what seems to be a wide-spread recognition of the value of diversity, a need still exists for staff who have awareness, knowledge, and skills to effectively interact with diverse individuals. So what happens after a division makes a commitment to value diversity? This interactive workshop is designed to provide tools and strategies to implement and assess diversity initiatives at individual and divisional levels. Through facilitated discussion, participants will create their own diversity strategies tailored to their respective institutions.

16. Using Power to Shape Graduate Education: A decade of building and enhancing Graduate and Professional Student Services

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Lisa Brandes, Yale University
Tom Lehker, University of Michigan
Melanie Guentzel, St. Cloud State University
Katherine Hall, Georgetown University
Katherine O'Dair, Boston College
Monika Gibson, Virginia Tech
Cyndi Lynch, Purdue University
Mark Allen Poisel, University of Central Florida

This full-day workshop allows graduate and professional student affairs professionals from ACPA and NASPA to meet together for the first time. Workshop sessions focus on past, present, and future developments and best practices in graduate student services, the implications and models of Learning Reconsidered for graduate students, and services for diverse populations. Breakout groups by similar institutions or functional areas will discuss best practices and hot topics, and participants will share creative and cost-effective programs at the innovation fair.

17. Critical Issues for Community College Student Affairs: Shaping Education for the Future

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Yvette Galloway, NASPA
Lois Bartholomew, Chandler Gilbert Community College
Brett Campbell, Tulsa Community College
Debbie Kushibab, Phoenix College
Doris Arrington, Capital Community College
Ty Patterson, Ozarks Technical Community College
Magdalena de la Teja, South Austin Campus, Austin Community College
Sylvia Manlove, GateWay Community College

This Community College Institute (CCI) provides extended learning for new and mid-level student affairs professionals working in community and two-year colleges. Featured are an overview of the critical issues and future trends in community colleges, followed by one-hour presentations on four of these specific issues: creating a one-stop shop, enrollment management planning, the successful transfer of students, and establishing a culture of assessment. The Institute will close with a one-hour Roundtable Discussion with participant sharing and exchange of information.

18. Reconsidering Learning, Educational Outcomes, and the Work of Student Affairs

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Richard P. Keeling, Keeling & Associates, LLC
Patricia Fabiano, Western Washington University
Ric Underhile, Keeling & Associates, LLC

Few student affairs educators have been adequately prepared to write effective student learning outcomes that allow student affairs to move from a collection of programs to a coherent curriculum with which to demonstrate both accountability and efficacy. This workshop provides conferees an intensive training in conceptualizing, developing, and creating student learning outcomes. Participants will draw from their own institution’s mission statement to write student learning outcomes that measure and document student growth.

19. Shaping Diversity Education: Training Skills for the New Professional

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Thomas Segar, University of Maryland
Debra Griffith, San Jose State University

New professionals asked to facilitate student diversity training experiences may feel unprepared for the challenge. Join this workshop to learn how to develop and implement student learning experiences around diversity and social justice. We will explore personal philosophies, learning and development theory, presentation preparation, and delivery. Participants will leave with skills they can begin using on their own campuses.

20. Latino/a Institute in Higher Education: A Collaborative Effort

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Jason Casares, Purdue University
Clarybel Peguero, University of Virginia
Susana Munoz, University of Wyoming
Cathy Acevedo, University of Illinois
Michelle Espino, University of Arizona
Dennis Camacho, Hofstra University
Salvador Mena, Goucher College
Juan Guardia, Florida State University

The Latino/a Issues in Higher Education Institute will focus on issues of concern to foster a community of understanding and appreciation for issues pertaining to Latinos/as in higher education. A collaborative effort between NASPA and ACPA, the institute will host the first “Comadre Circle” [for women] and “Latino Male Summit” [for men] and will address the following issues: state of Latinos/as in higher education, demographic issues, immigration and future implications, political power, recruiting and maintaining Latinos/as in student affairs, doctoral education, male and female issues of concern, professional development, familia/cultural values, mentoring and networking, and professional growth and the journey of the latino/a professional in higher education. The goal is to provide professional development, fellowship, and networking among graduate students, new, mid-level, and senior-level professionals in NASPA and ACPA through informal and formal dialogue and mentoring.

22. Crisis And Emergency Planning: A Workshop To Develop And Practice

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Full-Day)

Eric Klingensmith, Grand Valley State University
Cathy Anthofer, Northwestern Michigan College

Suicides, student deaths, fires, natural disasters, pandemic flu, and terrorist attacks are all issues facing colleges and universities. As student affairs professionals, our task is daunting. We must provide for business recovery as well as meet the emotional/physical needs of our students. This program will provide you with the “how” to develop a plan which best meets the needs of your students, institution, and community. Through practical application and hands-on exercises you will practice developing and testing an emergency plan.

24. A CAMPUS OF DIFFERENCE™ an Anti-Bias and Diversity Training Program of the Anti-Defamation League’s A WORLD OF DIFFERENCE® Institute

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Douglas Cureton, CreativiTEAM, Inc

This interactive session will model and highlight the A CAMPUS OF DIFFERENCE™ anti-bias and diversity training program of the Anti-Defamation League’s A WORLD OF DIFFERENCE® Institute. A CAMPUS OF DIFFERENCE™ provides practical, experiential, hands-on training with skills to challenge prejudice, discrimination and all forms of bigotry, to foster intergroup understanding, to equip participants to live and work in a diverse world, and to create inclusive learning environments. This session should particularly benefit those who have a deep commitment to diversity as part of their overall institutional mission and who want to create an inclusive learning environment on campus.

25. P2O: Exploring Power, Privilege, and Oppression with College Students

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Michelle M Espino, The University of Arizona
Lydia F Bell, The University of Arizona
Judy Marquez Kiyama, The University of Arizona
Corey R Seemiller, The University of Arizona

Social justice educators often seek to open students’ perspectives to new cultures, new ways of thinking, and new ways of being in order to create a more inclusive and welcoming global society. This workshop exposes participants to an innovative approach designed to educate college students about power, privilege, and oppression. Participants in this session will have the opportunity to experience a simulation that reveals how systemic levels of privilege impact personal experiences and social identities.

27. Thought About Shaping Education as a Faculty Member? Transitioning from Student Affairs Administrator to Professor

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Sarah Marshall, Central Michigan University
Jeni Hart, University of Missouri-Columbia
Anne Hornack, University of Toledo
Joy Gaston Gayles, Florida State University
Matthew Wawrzynski, Michigan State University
Patrick Diley, Southern Illinois University
Megan Moore Gardner, University of Akron

This informative and interactive workshop will highlight the experiences of seven former student affairs professionals who made the successful transition from administrator to higher education/student affairs professor. Workshop topics include: preparing yourself for the professoriate, writing a vita and letter of intent, academic interviews and negotiating your first academic position, writing for publication, and surviving your first year as a faculty member/navigating tenure. Participants will receive personal guidance regarding making the transition to the professoriate.

28. Shaping Four Year Leadership Education Programs: A Practitioners Workshop

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Todd Foley, Wentworth Institute of Technology

This workshop will aid student affairs leadership educators in creating or sustaining four or two-year leadership programs on your campus. Leadership education is at the forefront of conversation and debate among colleges and universities. This workshop will help you sift through the theoretical literature, learn about outcomes assessment, and create or redesign a leadership program that will work on your campus. There is a great deal of leadership information out there; this workshop will help you put it all together.

29. Understanding the Career Advisor in You: Taking it to the Next Level

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Diana Maki, University of Wisconsin-Madison
Rebecca Ryan, University of Wisconsin-Madison

This interactive workshop will help career advisors examine their core values. Using three constructs (problem-solver, teacher, and counselor), we maintain that advisors tend to prefer one style when working with students. Demonstrations, role-playing, and numerous exercises will help participants uncover their personal style and learn to work with the sometimes conflicting expectations of students. The objective of this workshop will be for individuals to reach their peak effectiveness as advisors through self-assessment and better self-understanding.

31. Integrating the Council for the Advancement of Standards in Assessment

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Jan Arminio, Shippensburg University
Laura A. Dean, University of Georgia
Phyllis Mable, CAS Executive Director

Now that most professionals have realized the necessity of conducting assessments, the next step becomes conducting assessments that inform us on how to become purveyors of sustainable learning and leading. Integrating a Council for the Advancement of Standards (CAS) review within a comprehensive assessment program can lead to sustainable leading and learning. This pre-meeting workshop takes the participants through the seven steps of conducting a CAS review as well as situates a CAS review within a comprehensive assessment model for the purpose of shaping and enhancing student learning.

32. The Transformational Student-Centered First-Year Experience (FYE): Collaboratively Empowering Students As Global Citizens

Saturday, March 31  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Mariana Lebron, Syracuse University
Jessica Horton, Syracuse University
Jessica Custer, Syracuse University

A first-year experience (FYE) that engages students with the world intellectually and experientially enhances student success. Utilizing national assessment surveys, colleges and universities named by U.S. News and World Report as FYE "Programs To Look For" and Syracuse University's FYE, this workshop highlights the following: successes and challenges in managing institutional change by discussing student-centered collaborative systems and trust-based infrastructures, shared FYE goals fostering global citizenship, first-year seminars, new student orientation, shared reading initiatives, experiential programs facilitating civic engagement, technology, and assessment methods.

33. Brokeback Brotherhood: Overcoming Heterosexism and Homophobia in a College Fraternity

Saturday, March 31  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Grahaeme Hesp, University of California, Berkeley
Greg Victory, Syracuse University
Jack Trump, Miami University
Susan Rankin, The Pennsylvania State University

Homophobia and heterosexism, often associated with negatives of fraternal life such as substance abuse, pose harm to individuals and jeopardize fraternal chapters. Most educational efforts fail to address homophobia/heterosexism or raise issues as unrelated or isolated. Grounded in three recent research studies, this workshop gives an overview of sexual orientation, homophobia, and heterosexism, provides information based on first-hand experiences to foster educational dialogue, and discusses our power and responsibility to shape education.

34. Creating a Culture of Evidence in Student Affairs that Increases Student Retention and Success

Saturday, March 31  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Marguerite Culp, Solutions Oriented Consulting

Accrediting associations require colleges to demonstrate that programs and services contribute to student learning and success. Some student affairs professionals fear that their services cannot be measured; others worry that they lack the needed skill sets. This workshop will demonstrate that student affairs professionals have the power and the responsibility to work with their faculty colleagues to create retention models that work, design and implement cultures of evidence that demonstrate the importance of student affairs, and write robust student learning outcomes. Participants will receive numerous handouts designed to help them identify Web and print-based resources, recognize best practice institutions, and apply the skill sets introduced during the workshop.

35. Scholarship in Student Affairs: Next Steps

Saturday, March 31  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Stan Carpenter, Texas State University-San Marcos
Kathleen Manning, University of Vermont
Salvador Mena, Goucher College
Margaret Jablonski, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill

This session is intended to be a follow-up on discussions held over the last two years between and among a large group of faculty and practitioners with primary affiliations with both NASPA and ACPA. We will explore ways to implement scholarly practice and practices, using the four kinds of scholarship identified by Boyer as a jumping off place. Proposed steps to be taken, combined with ideas from participants in a companion program session will be collected and disseminated.

36. Resource Management for New Professionals

Saturday, March 31  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Robert DeBard, Bowling Green State University

Managing personnel and operating resources is becoming an increasingly essential competency for professionals in students affairs. The ability to meet this accountability demonstrates the leadership necessary to assume greater responsibility in administration. This highly interactive workshop, designed for young professionals seeking to become more comfortable with budget management, will consider topics including gaining support for your initiatives, developing and managing project budgets, conducting project team meetings, promoting events, and motivating people.

37. Campus Response to Crisis: A Coordinated Approach for Administration and Counseling Services

Saturday, March 31  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Wayne Griffin, University of Florida

Effective problem-solving during crisis seeks to minimize negative outcomes for individuals and the learning community. This program elaborates the interface between administrative and counseling services during crisis intervention. Participants will be:1) introduced to a campus assessment model clarifying the nature and types of potential crises, 2) define available resources relevant to their setting, 3) elucidate protocols for risk management, and 4) review a model for coordinated psychological first aid. Case study will be used to discuss and apply the model.

38. Promoting Community in Residence Halls When the Students Are Never Home

Saturday, March 31  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Paul Shang, Missouri Western State University
eeman agrama, University of Hawaii-Hilo
Hemlata Jhaveri , California State University-Chico
Keith M. Miser, University of Hawaii-Hilo
Michael Speros, Missouri Western State University

Are residence halls more like hotels on your campus? Since Schroeder, Mable and Associates (1994) seminal work Realizing the Educational Potential of Residence Halls, students are more ethnically heterogeneous, more likely to be women, work many more hours at jobs, and are more likely to be transfers or attend multiple schools at the same time. Join colleagues in discussing recent research, successful services, and even hall designs while sharing experiences serving the new “traditional” college student.

39. From Ambivalence to Action: Institutional Steps Towards Becoming a Multiculturally Affirming Campus

Saturday, March 31  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Michael M. DeBowes, The University of Vermont
Pamela K. Gardner, The University of Vermont
Jacob L. Diaz, Seattle University
Sabrina T. Kwist, The University of Vermont
Alvin A. Sturdivant, The University of Vermont
Kathryn A. Friedman, The University of Vermont
Lacretia E. Johnson, The University of Vermont
Jamie Washington, The Washington Consulting Group

Throughout the United States, colleges and universities aspire to be institutions that are diverse and inclusive. Additionally, leaders in these institutions work to hire and develop a talented staff of multiculturally competent practitioners. While the process of creating a socially just and affirming climate can be a daunting challenge, particularly at historically PWIs, this task is not impossible. With vision, discipline, courage, and authenticity, institutions can move from having honorable intentions to taking concrete action towards creating a campus that is multiculturally affirming. This session will explore a process created at the University of Vermont to evaluate and hold accountable its student affairs units in actively working towards the goal of improving climate. Participants in this session will also have an opportunity to explore ways to adapt this process to begin planning an assessment process for their home institutions.

40. Today's Students Equal Tomorrow's Global Citizens

Saturday, March 31  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Susan Hopp, Oregon State University-Cascades Campus
Cynthia H. Engel, Oregon State University

Global citizenship has been identified as a key educational outcome for the 21st Century. In a globalized world, students will need to develop new forms of cultural competencies, and institutions defined as "intercultural campuses" hold the best promise for educating within a global perspective. This workshop will identify key best practices in experiential and integrative global education, introduce international service-learning pedagogies that foster civic and social justice outcomes, and describe institutional characteristics for promote global citizenship. Participants will receive a tool-box of strategies to implement a global learning framework at their institution.

41. A Tale of Two Colleges: Developing and Implementing a Comprehensive Advising System

Saturday, March 31  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Eric Rosenthal, Harper College
Terry Lindsay, Harper College
Victoria Atkinson, Harper College
Steady Moono, Montgomery County Community College
Evon Walters, Montgomery County Community College
Julie Alexander, Policy Center on the First Year of College

Student success at the community college level has become increasingly complex and challenging. Its complexity reflects a renewed urgency in community colleges becoming more adaptable in their organizational structure and advising delivery systems. This session will highlight the theoretical and practical framework behind having an organizational vision as a mobilizing catalyst for change, data guided decision making, and strategic planning in engendering focus and involvement. As an outcome, the session will share successful programs that have facilitated student success.

42. Student Leader Learning Outcomes Across the University

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Darby Roberts, Texas A&M University
Sandi Osters, Texas A&M University
Peggy Holzweiss, Texas A&M University
Kathy Collins, Texas A&M University
Sharra Durham, Texas A&M University

What if there were one set of campus learning outcomes for student leaders at one institution regardless of organization affiliation? Using results from focus groups of faculty and brainstorming sessions with student organization advisors, a cross-departmental team of staff identified competency areas, developed learning outcomes, created rubrics, designed outreach and training, and meta-assessed the results of a pilot program documenting learning in the co-curricular. This session reviews the process and initial results so that others can replicate the process.

43. Reaching the Net Generation

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Reynol Junco, Lock Haven University of Pennsylvania
Jeanna Mastrodicasa, The University of Florida

While students from the Net Generation understand each other very well because of the ability to propagate their values through the use of technology, most student affairs professionals lag behind. Using a lively and highly interactive approach, we will engage participants and challenge them to learn about current research that explains Net Generation student’s culture, how to communicate with them, and to learn about their unique developmental strengths and challenges.

44. The Power & Responsibility of Greek Advisors in Reducing Student Alcohol Use

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Beth DeRicco, Center for College Health and Safety
Peter Smithhisler, North-American Interfraternity Conference

Fraternities increasingly face civil lawsuits connected with alcohol use. Greek advisors need assistance addressing this problem; however, there are limited professional development opportunities targeting Greek advisors in this manner. This workshop will help advisors evaluate their efforts to reduce dangerous drinking, identify programmatic gaps, and assist them with developing action plans to increase the use of evidence-based approaches to prevent alcohol misuse in their Greek communities.

45. 2007 GLBT Issues in Higher Education Institute

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

William Simpkins, Barnard College
Carrie Kortegast, Denison University

The seventh annual Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, and Transgender Issues in Higher Education Institute will encourage dialogue on methods of serving GLBT students through the issues of multiple identities, institutional culture, and mainstream student service models. Participants will discuss the intersections with communities of color as well as how campus identity impacts the needs of and resources available to the GLBT community. Finally, participants will discuss particular models of student service provision for their strengths and challenges at their particular campuses.

46. Shaping Education: Using Learning Outcomes in the Supervising Relationship

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Dawn Thompson, University of Massachusetts - Amherst
Christina McKenzie Willenbrock, University of Massachusetts Amherst
Noga Gillat Flory, University of Massachusetts Amherst

As the field of higher education begins to shift to a person-centered, learning outcomes model for students, this begs the question “Shouldn’t our supervision follow suit?” By combining learning outcomes theory with integrative supervision theory, participants will learn how to develop and use learning outcomes in the supervisory relationship to improve the skills and professional development of both student and professional supervisees.

47. Assessing Campus Conditions to Enhance Student Success

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Elizabeth Whitt, The University of Iowa
Tom Crady, Grinnell College
Mela Dutka, Washington College
George Kuh, Indiana University
Larry Roper, Oregon State University
John Schuh, Iowa State University
Ann Highum, Luther College
Charles Schroeder, North Georgia College and State University

How can research on effective practices help create powerful learning environments for all students? What assessment tools can assist us in fostering student success at a variety of types of institutions? Presenters will use the Inventory to Enhance Educational Effectiveness (ISES) to assist participants as they develop strategies to assess and shape conditions for student success on their campuses. ISES is an assessment tool based on the results of Project DEEP, a study of educationally effective colleges and universities.

48. Shifting: How Women of Color Exist in Student Affairs

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Hannah Clayborne, Iowa State University
Angela Mosley, University of Baltimore
Timeka L. Thomas Rashid, Columbus State Community College

Within predominantly White institutions, a number of environmental factors have directly or indirectly hindered, repressed and/or ultimately altered the leadership experiences and effectiveness of African American women. Jones and Shorter-Gooden (2003) contend that shifting, a behavioral response, is often employed by African American women as a means of minimizing the effects of these professional realities. Examining this phenomenon in the context of higher education with women of color is the central focus of the workshop.

49. The Game of Oppression: An Innovative and Interactive Diversity Tool

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Lamara Warren, Indiana University, Bloomington
Colette Cummings, Webster University
Corliss Bennett, University of Southern California
Shakeer Abdullah, Capital University

College campuses and communities are becoming increasingly diverse, yet many student affairs professionals, faculty, and students find it difficult to step outside of what is familiar and interact with those from different racial and ethnic groups, religions, classes, abilities or sexual orientations. This newly developed, interactive tool demonstrated in this session will help educators challenge students and each other to move outside their comfort zones and gain new perspectives on difference through authentic dialogue that strives to improve intercultural and interpersonal communication.

50. Planning for Learning: Integrating Student Learning Outcomes in Program Strategic Planning

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Patricia Pates, University of Central Florida
Mia Alexander-Snow, University of Central Florida

During the program planning stage, vision, mission, and goals must be aligned to support student learning. Learning Reconsidered defines learning as “a comprehensive, holistic, [cultural] transformative activity that integrates academic learning and student development.” Merging these principles is essential to building a transformative education process accessible to all students. This workshop will provide participants with cognitive, developmental, affective, and cultural frameworks for incorporating student learning outcomes during the program strategic planning process.

51. The College Presidency: Preparing for the Next Student Affairs Leadership Challenge

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Patrick Day, University of Massachusetts Boston
Theresa Powell, Temple University
Walter Kimbrough, Philander Smith University
Frances Lucas, Millsaps College
John Halstead, State University of New York, Brockport
Michael Covert, Transylvania University

The modern college presidency requires dynamic and highly skilled leadership. This challenging role is calling individuals who are increasingly varied in academic and professional backgrounds. Student Affairs administrators have begun to aspire towards and secure the top job. This session will provide background on the scope of the "Student Affairs Presidency" and outline specific strategies for those senior Student Affairs administrators considering the move to the chief executive position.

52. Arab and Muslim College Students and the Responsibilities of Higher Education Professionals

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Hind Mari, University of Massachusetts Amherst
Abdul-Rahman Jaradat, University of Massachusetts Amherst

The aftermath of September 11, 2001 brought the attention of the media to Muslims and Arabs. This workshop will highlight the issues and needs of students with Arab and/or Muslim backgrounds, and the importance of higher education professionals to include them in planning, programming, and curriculum development. Using a variety of formats, participants will discuss facts and stereotypes, screen qualitative videotaped interviews, examine case studies, and participate in small and large group discussions. Participants will gain ideas and strategies regarding awareness and inclusion for their campuses.

53. Women in Student Affairs: Do I Really Want to be a Senior Student Affairs Officer?

Sunday, April 1  ·  8:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Debbie Heida, Berry College
Deborah Ford, University of West Florida
Janet Heeter Bass, Muskingum College
Debra McNish, Earlham College
Cathy Scroggs, University of Missouri

This program is designed to encourage aspiration, provide a window into possible paths, and an honest and candid dialogue about the joys, challenges, and pitfalls along the way. The program will include a panel of current senior student affairs officers discussing their career paths, a dialogue about the joys and struggles with the role and the path to get there, small group discussions aimed at myth-busting, and structured activities for personal goal setting.

54. Assessment Toolkit: Measuring What Matters in Student Development and Enrollment Services

Sunday, April 1  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Mark Allen Poisel, University of Central Florida
Paula Krist, University of Central Florida
Ronald Atwell, University of Central Florida

This workshop will equip Student Development and Enrollment Service program managers, directors, and assessment personnel to develop strategies for effective evaluation that is appropriate for all accountability areas, including state, university, and program-specific evaluation. The department performance review process includes identifying the mission and goals of the unit and its key functions. Particular attention is given to linking objectives to student learning and development and how to measure those objectives. This process emphasizes effective assessment to support quality enhancement efforts.

55. White Privilege 101

Sunday, April 1  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Art Munin, DePaul University

Whiteness is a concept that must be defined historically. However, the power of White privilege has subverted history, perpetuating the lie that Whiteness does not exist nor is it privileged. Typically history is written by those who have won but this presentation will give voice to those who have been silenced. We will uncover how White privilege has evolved, how it is perpetuated, and what we can do in our roles to unhinge its power.

56. Designs of a Higher Degree

Sunday, April 1  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

C. Carney Strange, Bowling Green State University
S. Michael Evans, Hanbury, Evans, Wright, Vlattas & Company, Architects
Jane Cady Wright, Hanbury, Evans, Wright, Vlattas & Company, Architects

This workshop will focus on the key features of campus architectural design intent on the learning, growth, and development of students. Beginning with an overview of extant theories and models of campus environments, an integration of concepts and state-of-the-art practice will feature several recent college and university projects that exemplify such results. Campuses anticipating renovation or new construction will gain an awareness of important themes and questions designed to focus planned facilities on outcomes of student engagement and development.

57. Shaping Leadership Education: Our Shared Responsibility for the Future

Sunday, April 1  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Amy Radford-Popp, Michigan State University
Robert Vincent, University of Rhode Island
Janine Hargrett, University of Florida
Shane Mcgoey, Slippery Rock University
Terry C. Mena, Florida Atlantic University
Gretta Mincer, Metropolitan State College of Denver
Julie Owen, University of Maryland - College Park

As leadership educators, it is our responsibility to prepare students for leadership in their personal and professional lives. Therefore, whether you are starting a leadership program, are struggling to set the tone for your program, or are interested in taking that “next step“, this session will discuss program development, including the latest theoretical approaches, as well as the most recent publications from the National Clearinghouse for Leadership Programs and offer a “best practices” discussion with a panel of expert practitioners.

59. Assets, Innovation, Solutions: Building Powerful and Responsible Partnerships Addressing Community Wellness Issues

Sunday, April 1  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Hal Haynes, Jr, Dickinson State University
George McClellan, Dickinson State University
Pattie Carr, Dickinson State University
Becky Byzewski, Safe Communities/Prevention Coordinator, Dickinson, ND
Richard Wardner, North Dakota State Legislator
Eldon Mehrer, North Dakota State Trooper
Denise Lutz, St. Joseph Hospital, Dickinson, ND

This workshop will present a model for building innovative community based, assets driven, and solutions oriented partnerships addressing community wellness issues (ADOT, violence, etc.) The discussion will include identifying key constituents, developing a shared vision, engaging community expertise, and implementing education and intervention strategies. Participants will be encouraged to identify outcomes, assessment plans, and implementation strategies for their communities.

60. Leading with Power and Responsibility: Politics and Power in Higher Education

Sunday, April 1  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Mark Kretovics, kent state university
Richard Herdlein, Buffalo State College

Student Affairs professionals operate in one of the most political environments in the world -- an Institution of Higher Education. Navigating this treacherous environment requires adept political skills and the ability to utilize one's power and influence in a positive and productive manner. These skills are not traditionally taught but rather learned on the job, often the hard way. Learn how to identify politically sensitive issues on your campuses and turn politics and power into allies instead of enemies.

61. Shaping Education through Quality Community Service Opportunities: Understanding the Power of the Perfect Volunteer Experience

Sunday, April 1  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Kathy Guthrie, University of Illinois - Springfield

What motivates undergraduate students to participate in community service activities? Understanding what motivates them to serve while matching them to a potential opportunity can prove to be the most important part of the experience. This session will provide theoretical framework for student volunteer motivation and connect it to the spectrum of quality community service opportunities. Participants will be equipped with practical ways to match student motivation to the perfect volunteer opportunity in order to provide the best educational opportunity possible.

62. Intergroup Dialogue: Building Shared Responsibility for Learning and Bridging Across Difference

Sunday, April 1  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Thomas Walker, Arizona State University
Craig Alimo, University of Maryland
Gary Anderson, University of California, San Diego
Jaclyn Rodriguez, Occidental College
Monita Thompson, University of Michigan
Kenjus Watson, Occidental College
Ximena Zúńiga, University of Massachusetts Amherst

Increasingly deep divisions and social inequities in U.S. society call for collaborative approaches to student learning across difference. Intergroup Dialogues offer one successful student-centered, dialogic social justice education model that promotes shared power and responsibility for addressing and bridging differences among diverse populations. Student affairs professionals, students, and faculty currently engaged in cross-institutional collaboration on intergroup dialogue activities will engage participants in discussion of challenges and implications of collaborative work for their institutions.

63. Collective Partnerships Between Student Affairs Professionals and the NCAA CHAMPS/Life Skills Program for Student-Athletes

Sunday, April 1  ·  1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.  ·  Pre-Meeting Workshop (Half-Day)

Rebecca Ahlgren-Bedics, National Collegiate Athletic Association
Doug Everhart , University of California - Riverside
Sarah Feyerherm, Washington College
Curtis Hollomon, National Collegiate Athletic Association
Cricket Lane, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Jason Williams, Endicott College

The mission of the NCAA CHAMPS/ Life Skills Program is to support the student development initiatives of NCAA member institutions and to enhance the quality of the student-athlete experience within the university setting. This session will emphasize breaking down stereotypes and bridging the gap between CHAMPS/Life Skills Programs, housed in intercollegiate athletics and student affairs units such as psychological services, health services, career counseling centers, residence life and leadership programs. It will be a highly interactive workshop involving NCAA student-athletes, NCAA staff, session attendees and administrators from athletics and student affairs.

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