Home >Documents >Creating a Win-Win-Win Situation

Creating a Win-Win-Win Situation

Date post:03-Jan-2016
View:45 times
Download:1 times
Share this document with a friend
Creating a Win-Win-Win Situation. Northeast Community College Mission Statement. Northeast Community College provides comprehensive, lifelong, learning-centered educational opportunities and services to meet the diverse needs of our public. College Overview. 20 Counties 14,400 square miles - PowerPoint PPT Presentation
  • Creating a Win-Win-Win Situation

  • Northeast Community CollegeMission StatementNortheast Community College provides comprehensive, lifelong, learning-centered educational opportunities and services to meet the diverse needs of our public.

  • College Overview20 Counties 14,400 square miles158,448 constituents (US Census Bureau, 2010)330 FT employees; 450 PT

    Source: Director of Institutional Research 2013Credit Enrollment: 6,909Non-Credit Enrollment: 14,993FTE: 3,203

  • ProgramsTransfer Programs29 concentrations leading to transfer at four-year colleges and universitiesOccupational Programs26 occupational programs of study leading to the workforce5 diplomas4 certificates and short-term training experiences

  • 2011-2012 Graduates724 99% employed or continuing education91% continuing education in Nebraska88% employed in Nebraska87% employed in career field64% employed in the service area

    Source: Graduate Employment Report 2012

  • Financial ResourcesFunding SourcesProperty Tax 49%State Aid 30%Tuition and Fees - 21%

    Source: Director of Budgeting (Fiscal Year 2013-2014)

  • Strategic Plan 2010-2015Goal A To provide quality education

    Goal B To recruit and retain students and expand markets

    Goal C To expand and strengthen student support services

    Goal D To promote utilization and growth of institutional resources

    Goal E To expand partnerships with emphasis on rural revitalization

  • Preparing for the FutureRestructured Organizational Hierarchy

  • Preparing for the FutureHiring of Key LeadershipShared Office SuiteReallocating Resources Increased StaffingCenter for Enterprise: 2 FTE to 5.5 FTEDevelopment: 2 FTE to 3.5 FTE

  • CFE Organizational Structure

  • Center for EnterpriseContinuing EducationEntrepreneurship TrainingCommunity EducationContract TrainingAgricultureComputer TechnologyDiversified ManufacturingEnvironmentalHealth CareIndustrial TechnicianInterpersonal SkillsLeadershipSafetySecurityTruck DrivingWelding

  • Center for Enterprise235 Organizations Served (50% returning)16,371 Enrollment (37% returning)515 Training Contracts$627,678 Gross Revenue6,391 Industry Recognized Credentials Awarded99% Overall Satisfaction

  • Development Organizational Structure

  • Development OfficeResource Development/PartnershipsMajor and Planned GivingGovernmental RelationsAlumni

  • Development OfficeTotal Assets: $11 MillionEndowment: $4 Million$15 Million in funds raised in past five yearsThis includes capital campaign funds for facilitiesCollege of Nursing ($11.5 million raised)College Center in South Sioux City ($1.45 million raised)ONeill Extended Campus (in progress; $3.45 million pledged)

  • Foundation Board GoalsEfforts have been made to align the Foundation Board goals with the Colleges goalsFundraising Goals Invest time and resources in planned giving Recruit more scholarships for studentsIncrease our endowmentIncrease Awareness and Stewardship effortsFinance and Oversight

  • Origins of the BootcampFoundation Board suggested raising scholarships for non-credit, short-term training opportunitiesDonor wanted to provide a significant gift in memory of an businessman from Cuming CountyDevelopment office wanted to increase interactions with the business communityWe were developing 16 credit hour certificate in Manufacturing that needed students

  • Manufacturing BootcampManufacturing in Cuming County provided a great pilot project: 20 employers417 jobs in 20145.4% growth in total jobs from 2010-201476.5% of current employees are 35 or older

  • CollaborationAdvisory CommitteeFoundation and CFE effortsLocal Economic Development OfficialsHigh Schools

  • SponsorshipsHow the program was funded:$50,000 donation from a local foundation to cover student tuition expenses $25,000 JOBS Grant from the Federal Home Loan Bank (in partnership with local bank)$102,750 in business/individual donations to cover student tuition (75%) and marketing (25%)

  • Sponsoring Businesses/IndividualsThree large manufacturers - $60,000Other manufacturers - $21,750 Individuals - $15,000Local Banks - $6,000Video Value added marketing for top sponsors

  • Program RequirementsBasic workforce readiness skillsTools and techniques related to the application and management of quality, customer service, and safetyInformation about evolving manufacturing career pathways

  • Bootcamp Model72 hour programWorkforce readiness skillsIntroduction to ManufacturingIntroduction to Industrial SafetyIntroduction to Total Quality Management9 weeks in durationSponsor involvement

  • Program OutcomesOSHA 10 Hour CertificateAmerican Heart Association CPR CertificateInterview fair at end with opportunities for employmentCertificate of Completion to be used when applying for Credit for Prior Learning

  • Transferability to Credit ProgrammingThrough Credit for Prior Learning, the Manufacturing Bootcamp satisfies 6 credit hours of the 16 credit hour Diversified Manufacturing Technology CertificateSuccessful completion will prepare students to earn a Manufacturing Generalist Certificate from the Manufacturing Skills Council

  • Success Stories 54% Employed in the Field27% Employed in a Related FieldAverage Starting Wage: $11.75Average Wage Post Bootcamp: $12.63

    One student began the course with a part-time position making $7.55/hour. After the course, he found a full-time position and is now making $18.00/hour.

  • The Manufacturing Bootcamp project has already been a success for our county and region, and we hope that other communities will realize the potential benefits from developing partnerships with the College.~Garry Clark, Cuming County Economic Development Director

    The College is developing groundbreaking models where business and education collaborate to address the skills gap. These models will provide opportunities to many who otherwise would remain unskilled and some who are unemployable.~Lori Scherer, Smeal Fire Apparatus

  • Next StepsExpand program to other regions of the 20-county service districtDifferent markets/opportunities in other program areas

  • Lessons Learned/Other considerationsRecruitment of individuals has been difficultInvolve schools earlierInvolve admissions and recruitment personnelStructuring of sponsorshipsUse of program as an onboarding tool for recent hires

  • Win-Win-Win SolutionGeneration of Foundation scholarship funds to lower the cost of educationTraining opportunities for the Center for Enterprise and Northeast Community CollegeAddresses middle-skilled workforce gapFosters long-term relationships with business community

    ***Shared office suite allows for the sharing of human and financial capital as well as a shared customer knowledge base.*2012-2013 DataGross Revenue = CE (14%) + Contract Training (86%)Industry Recognized Credentials: CPR, EMT, Nurse Aid, Med Aide, ACLS, PALS*How did this concept begin? Target Markets*Remaining students are unemployed (1) or employed in an unrelated field (1)*

Popular Tags:

Click here to load reader

Embed Size (px)