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Curriculum Vitae Development

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  • 1. Curriculum Vitae Development MCE Workshop January, 2009
  • 2. Purpose of this workshop…
    • To provide detailed explanation of the Curriculum Vitae preparation process, which will enable MCE faculty to complete the C.V. with confidence.
  • 3. MCE Core Competencies ~
    • Professionalism
    • Communications & Marketing
  • 4. Curriculum Vitae….
    • Presents a portrait of the candidate’s accomplishment in the most concise manner
    • Represents an individual’s entire Extension career
    • It takes time to develop a really great one!
  • 5. Accomplishments in Three Areas
    • Research, Scholarship & Creative Activities
    • Teaching, Mentoring and Advising
    • Service
  • 6. Research, Scholarship & Creative Activities
    • Defined as creative, intellectual work that is communicated and validated by peers. As you consider scholarly work make sure it meets the five criteria of being created, integrated, applied, validated and adopted.
  • 7. Teaching, Mentoring, Advising
    • Process determines need, establishes goals, implements a plan of action and provides short and long term documentation of program impacts and program success.
    • It’s what Extension education is all about !
  • 8. Service
    • This section includes work with MCE, the College of AGNR, the University, your professional organizations and your community. It is important to identify your role with service, (i.e. secretary, chair, etc.)
  • 9. Getting started…
    • Organize your recent IEP’s, MCERS reports and other information
    • Set time aside to work on various aspects of the C.V.; your future depends on it when you’re applying for Promotion & Tenure
    • Annual faculty evaluations are based on the C.V.
    • Understand the correct format:
      • get the latest information from the university website www.faculty.umd.edu/policies/currvit.html
  • 10. Certification Statement
    • Your CV should be signed and dated to certify that it is accurate and current.
    • ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
    • Certification Statement
    • I certify that this Curriculum Vitae is a current and accurate statement of my professional record.
    • Signature__________ Date________
  • 11. 1. Personal Information
    • This section should include:
    • - name,
    • - department,
    • - current rank ( agent, senior agent, principal agent)
    • - year of appointment to current rank as tenure track faculty members and/or FEA
    • - education background - institutions, dates and degrees
    • - employment background - chronological order
  • 12. Personal Information Sample
          • Joanne B. Wordsmith
          • Extension Educator - Families, Youth and Communities
          • County Extension Director
          • College of Agriculture & Natural Resources
          • University of Maryland Cooperative Extension
          • Wicomico County
          • Senior Agent - tenured, 1998
          • Educational Background
          • List in chronological order including institutions, dates and degrees.
          • Employment Background
          • List in chronological order.
  • 13. 2. Research, Scholarship, Creative Activities
    • Includes such works as:
    • Books authored; chapters in books
    • Articles in Referred Professional Journals
    • Reports, Extension Publications, Monographs
    • Book Reviews, Other Articles
    • Talks, Abstracts, Professional Papers - Invited and Contributed
    • Films, CDs, Photographs, Web pages
    • Exhibits, Displays & Posters
    • and…
  • 14. More about Scholarship….
    • Original Designs, Plans, Software and Patents
    • Contracts & Grants
    • Prizes, Awards and Fellowships
    • Editorships, Editorial Boards and Reviewing Activities for Journals
    • Others: Newsletters*, News Articles, DVDs, eXtension work
  • 15. Scholarship defined:
    • Scholarship is defined as intellectual work that is communicated and validated by peers. As you consider scholarly work entries it is important that it meets the five criteria of being created, integrated, applied, validated and adopted. Most entries in this section will be regional ( outside Maryland) and national in scope.
  • 16. Sample Entries-chronological order
    • * Books
    • Gill, S.A. and J. Sanderson. 1998. Guide to Insects and Beneficials in Greenhouses . Textbook, 244 pages with 550 color plates. Ball Publishing Company, Chicago, Illinois. (1,378 copies sold by 10/15/99; used as textbook at 2 universities).
    • * Chapters in Books
    • Clement, D.L., 2001. Birch Diseases (pp.91-94). Chapter 25 in Diseases of Woody Ornamentals and Trees in Nurseries , American Phytopathology Society Press, edited by R.K.Jones and D.M. Benson.
  • 17. Articles
    • Refereed Publications
    • Terlizzi, D.E. 2006. Water Quality, Agriculture and Pfiesteria in the Chesapeake Bay: The Extension Bridge over Troubled Waters . Journal of Extension. October Article No.5FEA3.http://joe.org/jor/2006october/a3.shtml
  • 18. Reports
      • Refereed
      • Sherrard, A. 2002. AmeriCorps, a Resources for 4-H Program Expansion , 4-H Youth Development Program of Excellence, USDA/CSREES, Washington D.C. pp.105-106. Available worldwide on web. ( one of 70 reports, peer reviewed and chosen nationally for publication).
      • Non-refereed
      • Jones, G. 2003. Annual Extension Report , Maryland Cooperative Extension - Making a Difference in our Community. 6pp. Editor and contributing writer; national circulation 5,000.
  • 19. Extension Publications
    • Peer reviewed
    • Johnson, D.M. and D.M. Schwartz. 2001. Milk Production Costs, Fact Sheet 790, MCE University of Maryland, College Park, 8pp. Over 1,000 copies distributed to county agents, consultants and dairy producers for use in making informed business decisions.
  • 20. Master’s Thesis
    • Butler, B. 1999. The Potential of Barley Straw to be used for Algae Control in Freshwater Impoundments ”. Bound, Hood College, Frederick, MD. 63pp. 119 requests for information from this document have been made by individuals in Maryland, Maine, Mississippi, Minnesota, Virginia, Pennsylvania, Florida, Arkansas, Oregon, Missouri, Indiana and Chile.
  • 21. Talks, Abstracts & Professional Papers
    • Includes presentations where someone recognizes your expertise and asks you to share information; this is work other than “normal” Extension teaching - Invited.
    • This section also includes entries when educator who submits a proposal, gets it accepted for presentation and contributes to professional development opportunities as part of a conference - Contributed
  • 22. Talks, Abstracts & Professional Papers
    • Talks - invited
    • Glotfelty, R., A. Sherrard and R. Stephens. 2002 Health Care Needs of Rural Garrett County Residents . Bureau of Primary Health Care, Department of Health & Human Services, Philadelphia, Pa. Two hour presentation for 10 members of the federally-qualified Health Center Administration outlining health data and needs of rural families. Invited as co-presenter by the Director of Maryland Bureau of Primary Care.
  • 23.
    • Talks - Contributed
    • Corridon, S. and R. Davis.1999. Making Nutrition Education Palatable . National Association of Family and Consumer Sciences (NAEFCS) National Conference, Greensboro, SC. One hour workshop for 75 youth and family educators on the importance of hands-on teaching to change dietary behaviors. Seminar selected as one of 34 from 150 submitted and peer-reviewed proposals. (Refereed)
  • 24. Conference Proceedings
    • Refereed:
    • Fitzgerald, C.B., B.R.Butler, M.G. Davis and C.B.Coffman. 2002. New Cover Crops for Organic Vegetable Production in Maryland . 3 rd National Small Farm Conference. Albuquerque, NM. p.39. ( See p. 10 Section 2 d, for listing of poster presentation)
    • Piechocinski, A. and K.Dyson. 2002. Reaching the Middle:Keeping “Tweens” in 4-H . National Association of Extension 4-H Agents Conference, Norfolk, VA. Developed two-hour presentation; conference proceedings distributed to 350 conference participants.
  • 25. Films, Tapes, Photographs, Power Point Presentations
    • Jones, D. photographer and designer. 1998. Applying Bay Wise Landscape Techniques to Commercial Properties. Western Maryland Field Day. 50 slides and script; provides landscape illustrations. Viewed by 125 landscapers; for circulation to 23 Maryland counties, Baltimore City and Northeast Region Extension Directors.
    • Schwartz, D.M. 1999. Marketing a Few Trees . MCE, Washington County. This 27 slide program was created using original digital photos and power point script. Presented to 85 participants at the Mid-Atlantic Forestry Stewardship Conference. Agent’s digital slides used in NARES publication #134, Developing a Custom Portable Sawmill Enterprise printed by Cornell in 2001.
  • 26. Exhibits, Demonstrations and other Creative Activities
    • Walk, B. D. 1999-2004 4-H Disability Awareness (DAP ), Temper County . Display of eight photographs depicting educational program, 4 simulation activities and adaptive equipment. Invited to 18 schools in Maryland 13 schools in Delaware for teacher training; 25 schools implemented DAP program for students.
    • Bentlejewski, J. 2001 Start out Right with Folic Acid . Western Maryland Health Systems Regional Health Fair. Cumberland, MD. Designed and staffed day-long exhibit with educational materials describing the importance of consumption of foods high in folic acid for prevention of birth defects. 95 professional participants from multi-state area; 65% of these participants requested more information for use with clients. Six-month follow-up evaluations identified that 50% of those professionals receiving additional information have incorporated educational material into ongoing health programs.
  • 27. Extension Farm Demonstrations
    • Extension Farm demonstrations provide agricultural producers with an opportunity to learn recommended best farming practices. Field comparison of crop species and varieties, agri-chemicals and other crop production practices are the primary teaching method. Extension professionals also use farm demonstrations to conduct applied research.
  • 28. Sample…
    • Fultz, S.W., T.E. Poole and R.W. Holter. 1998-2000. Grass and Legume Varieties for use with Management Intensive Grazing in Western Maryland. Plots consist of 8 grass varieties split by three legumes and placed on county dairy farm to demonstrate variety growth and animal preference. Results were shared with 350 individuals from tri-state area during pasture walks and farm tours. Fifty producers adopted intensive grazing practices based on 1999 county forage survey results.
  • 29. Original Designs, Plans, Software
    • Johnson, D.M.,P. Karwasz & R.Janiak.1992 Analyzing Agricultural Decisions with Computer Spreadsheets . Project information Series No. 11 Polish American Extension Project, USDA. This software package represents a 25 hour course on how to use computer spreadsheets to do economic and financial analysis of farm businesses. In 1992 it was used in 14 workshops to teach techniques to 190 agricultural advisors and farm managers; software adopted and utilized by 59% of workshop participants.
  • 30. Contracts and Grants
    • Specify in chronological order by year:
    • * Title,
    • * Granting agency/ name,
    • * Purpose,
    • * Amount and type of resources.
    • * Be sure to include names of co-authors or partners and indicate your role. This section can be organized in descriptive table or narrative form.
  • 31. Grant Examples
    • Schoenian, S. 2001-2002. Enhancing Economic Opportunities for Agricultural Cooperative on the Eastern Shore of Maryland to the Rural Development Center . $15,000 from University of Maryland Eastern Shore. Principal investigator on competitive grant to conduct feasibility study for formation of small farm cooperative on the Lower Eastern Shore and to research the demand potential for locally producing, processing and packaging fresh produce and meat for niche markets in Baltimore/Washington,D.C. metropolitan area.
  • 32. Example of shared grants
    • Staruk, H and D.A. Martin. 2006. Maryland Food Stamp Nutrition Education Grant-Baltimore County- $371,613 from USDA. Educator was program reviewer and collaborator.
  • 33.  
  • 34. Solicited funds
    • Bentlejewski, J.T. 2007. Maryland Cooperative Extension- Allegany County Operating Funds . $125,711 in direct funds from county government for office operations. With support from College Fiscal Office, Regional Extension Director and administrative staff, funds are solicited annually from county government for salaries and operations. Educator develops the initial budget, defends the budget proposal at the county level and manages appropriated funds throughout the year. [ See Service, b, iv. for description of County Extension Director role]
  • 35. Solicited Donations
    • Bell, M. and B. Butler, B. 1995- present. Carroll County Mid-Winter Meetings . $6,500 in donations from Agri-business suppliers used to cover speaker fees, meals and meeting room rentals. Educator solicits financial support, maintains donation records and appropriately recognizes donors.
  • 36. In- Kind Donations
    • McDonald, S. 2008. MCE Volunteer Development . Recruited, trained, managed and recognized 350 4-H adult volunteers to work with various aspects of youth development program in Adams County. On average, these volunteers gave 5 hours per month working as teachers, coaches and mentors with young people for an estimated contributed value of
    • $ 409,710. 00 to the 4-H Program.( Independent Sector estimates 2007 value of volunteer time at $19.51per hour).
  • 37. Fellowships, Prizes, Awards
    • 2006. Outstanding Forestry Communication Award . Presented for video: Natural Resources Income Opportunities. Awarded by National Extension Forester Association to educator at National Extension Forester Meeting, Portsmouth, NH.
    • 2006. Extension Educator of the Year . Presented by
    • National Association of Extension Family Consumer Sciences
    • for outstanding educational programs that demonstrate impact on families at national conference, Denver, CO.
  • 38. Editorships & Review Boards
    • Frebertshauser, D. 2002 Step Up to Leadership . Review of curriculum for the National 4-H Cooperative Curriculum System Leadership Design Team. 90 pgs. Selected by State 4-H program Leader to represent Maryland on this team.
    • Brown, M. 2000 Children, Youth & Families at Risk (CYFAR). National Conference seminar proposals review board. Reviewed thirty-eight submissions; appointed by CSREES National Program Leader.
  • 39. Other - Websites
    • Websites are an integral part of educators educational program. They are well known among sheep and goat producers, veterinarians, educators and scientists from different countries. They are linked to many commercial and educational sites around the world.
    • Schoenian, S. 2004-present. Sheep101( www.sheep101.info ) Web resource for students, teachers, 4-H and FFA members, beginning shepherds and the public. Includes Sheep 201: A Beginners Guide to Raising Sheep. Articles published by American Jacob Sheep Association, Barbados Blackbelly Sheep Association International and Barnside Veterinary Hospital( New Jersey) and used by international development agencies. (Website use statistics can be reported here as well – www.awstats.moo.umd.edu ).
  • 40. eXtension
    • Your involvement in this new initiative can include:
    • Community of Practice - CoPs
    • Alignment with eXtension structure through FAQ’s, Ask the Expert or Online Curriculum
    • Expansion of Focus Team work to include eXtension strategies
  • 41. eXtension Example
    • O’Neil-Haight,M., J.Schuchardt and J.Branch. 2007 (in press). First author with national partners, National Program Leader Cooperative Research Education and Extension Service, USDA and University of Vermont. One page fact sheet, Extension Community: Financial Security for All. For use at national launch of eXtension communities of practice and beyond; describing the need for eXtension personal finance resources, the collaborative approach of creating content, the virtual accessibility of eXtension and the target audiences for which the community of practice is maintained.
  • 42. Scholarship
    • Remember, the key to scholarship entries ~ they reflect the following criteria…….
      • Created
      • Integrated
      • Applied
      • Validated
      • Adopted
      • Also consider the scope of this work - is it regional or national?
  • 43.
    • It’s time to take a break
  • 44. 3. Teaching, Mentoring & Advising
    • Courses taught in last five years
    • Curriculum development
    • Manual notes, software, web pages, CT courses
    • Teaching awards
    • Advising/mentoring
    • Extension activities - we have an entire section devoted to our work!
  • 45. Extension Activities
    • This section is where YOU shine…
    • Include major programs established, workshops, presentations, media activities, teaching awards & honors and other information. A major extension program includes needs assessments, activities, teaching strategies, educational materials developed and learning opportunities representing a large program perspective.
  • 46. HHHHHmmmmm…
    • Let’s chat…
  • 47. Teaching Overview
    • Consider starting this section with a statement explaining your teaching role as an Extension Educator. This brief overview can help clarify the role teaching plays in extension outreach programs. It is also important to highlight how your educator role supports the mission and priorities of MCE and our College, if possible.
  • 48. Sample Introductory Statement
    • Regional Extension Specialist in Natural Resources with primary responsibility for nine western Maryland counties and statewide as needed. Specialist is located at Western Maryland Research & Education Center and works as member of a team of four specialists with different areas of expertise. The primary program focus is protecting and enhancing Natural Resources. Specifically specialist job includes:
    • 1) Working with county educators to develop and implement natural resources programs for youth and adults in the area of forestry, wildlife, soils and water quality.
    • 2) Developing networks with existing agencies to implement innovative, educational programs.
  • 49. Another example
    • According to the 2006 Census Bureau statistics, Montgomery County, Maryland has a population of 891,347…. With the increased number of immigrants and changes in family structure, social and economic circumstances, it is important to provide educational opportunities for youth and adults in youth development and leadership skills. This educator’s primary responsibility is…
  • 50. Another option…
    • The Extension educator is responsible for the development, implementation and evaluation of high quality family and consumer science programs in both Garrett and Allegany Counties. These educational programs focus on improving the quality of life for individuals and families. Since 2000, this educator has developed and taught a total of 269 classes impacting 6,934 individuals. Specific classes focus on optimal health, nutrition, diabetes, weight management, food safety/healthy homes and financial management. All programs were promoted to ensure access to all individuals without regard to race, color, gender, religion, nationality, sexual orientation, age, disability or marital or parental status.
  • 51. Consider using your IEP nature and purpose statement…
    • This Extension educator coordinates the 4-H Youth Development program in Baltimore City. The primary responsibilities are to provide educational opportunities, secure grants and donations to expand 4-H programming, produce scholarly works and recruit and train youth and adult volunteers in various subject matter areas and develop partnerships through a city-wide approach to create positive change. The primary subject matter areas this educator is responsible for are leadership development, entrepreneurship, service-learning and environmental science.
  • 52. Major Programs
    • For each program description indicate:
      • The name of the program
      • Demonstrated need
      • The primary goals and objectives
      • Target audiences and number of participants
      • Specific outcomes and impact statements
      • A major program is extensive and pervasive in its coverage requiring a major commitment of time, which impacts the audience in significant ways.
  • 53. Teaching Section
    • Teaching Materials:
      • Developed
      • Adapted
    • Workshops, Presentations, Media Activities in support of teaching
    • Supervision of Others
  • 54. This section could look like….
    • 3. Teaching, Mentoring & Advising
    • Extension Activities:
    • Introductory Statement- who, what, why, connections with MCE themes
    • Major Extension Programs
    • Financial Management- list need, goals/objectives, audience and impact
    • Agriculture Profitability- list need, goals/objectives, audience and impact
    • Youth Development- list need, goals/objectives, audience and impact
    • Nutrition Education & Food Safety- list needs, goals/objectives, audience and impact
    • Each section can include teaching materials, workshops, presentations, etc.
  • 55. Example… Nutrition, Heath and Wellness
    • Program description : Nutrition plays a vital role in overall health. Research has found that diet is associated with the leading causes of death, many of which are preventable - heart disease, diabetes, obesity and several types of cancer. Despite the importance of diet many Washington County residents fail to follow recommendation of the Dietary Guidelines and the My Pyramid which could help lower the risk of chronic diseases. All of these factors point to a need for educational programs and information on healthy diets and increased physical activity and helping county residents make behavior changes toward overall good health and well-being. Target audiences were clientele at senior centers, civic clubs, and clientele and staff from other state and county agencies.
  • 56. Results/outcomes:
    • In 2005 this educator taught seven classes for 103 individuals. Topics included making healthy food choices, planning healthy meals and increasing physical activity. Survey data indicated that 88% planned to choose healthier foods and 73% planned to increase physical activity levels. In addition…
  • 57. Teaching Example..
    • Bentlejewski, J.T. 2001-2003. Managing Diabetes through Proper Nutrition . Garrett/Allegany County, MD. Three part diabetes nutrition series lasting a total of six hours. Adapted and repeated 14 times for a total of 42 classes and 1,305 contacts.
    • Fultz, S.W. and D.M.Johnson. 1999. Cost of Production Workshop. Frederick, MD. Two hour workshop for 10 dairy managers to calculate their cost-of-production for milk. Served as site coordinator and co-instructor.
  • 58. More examples…
    • Frebertshauser, D.F. 2001. Good Kids, Difficult Behavior . MCE Maryland 4-H Camp Training. Developed 30 slide PowerPoint presentation and 4 activities to teach strategies in working with children with difficult behaviors.
    • Coverts Volunteers and J. Kays . 2000 Woods & Critters: Timber, Recreation, Wildlife Habitat, Beauty and the Environment. 69 digital slide presentation developed by volunteers from the Coverts Project with assistance from the regional specialist to be used by volunteers in outreach activities.
  • 59. Supervision/Advising of Others
    • Include categories such as:
      • Paraprofessionals - EFNEP
      • Nutrient Management Advisors
      • Summer Assistants /AmeriCorps / Vista
      • Volunteers
      • Service Learning Students
      • Consultants
      • Interns
  • 60. Examples of Supervision
    • AGNR Program Assistant
      • David Morrison, 1999-2002
    • MCE Volunteers
      • 35 Club Leaders; 95 project leaders
    • MCE Faculty & Staff
      • 5 faculty
      • 6 support staff
      • 2 nutrient management advisors
  • 61. How are you feeling now?
  • 62. 4. Service
    • This section highlights your work with:
      • Professional Organizations
      • Campus:
        • Department- MCE (including mentoring)
        • AGNR College
        • University of Maryland
        • Special Administrative Assignments- CED/Center Directors
      • Community, State and National Organizations to include non-job related committees
      • Service Awards and Honors
  • 63. 4. Service - Professional
    • a. Professional
    • i. Offices and committee memberships
    • ii. Reviewing activities for agencies
    • iii. Other unpaid services to local, state and federal agencies
    • iv. Other non-University committees, commissions, panels
    • v. International activities not listed above
    • vi. Paid Consultancies (optional)
  • 64. Examples of Service
    • Professional
    • i. Offices and Committee memberships
    • 2003. President-Elect of Epsilon Sigma Phi, Tau Chapter Extension Professional Organization. Elected .
    • ii. Other un-paid services
    • 1999-present. Member of Maryland Agriculture Awareness Alliance. Original member and instrumental in forming this group to help promote agriculture in a positive image. Appointed by Governor of Maryland.
  • 65. Examples of Professional service…
    • iii. Other non-University committees, panels
    • 2005-present. Maryland Voluntary State Curriculum for Nutrition Educator. Maryland Department of Education. Invited by State Director.
    • .
  • 66. Service, continued
    • Campus
    • i. Department - MCE
    • ii. College
    • iii. University
    • iv. Special administrative assignments- CED and Center Directors
    • v. Other
  • 67. b. Campus Samples
    • i. Department
    • 1990-2007. member of State 4-H Animal Science Curriculum Committee
      • 2005-present. Chair of Personal Finance Seminar for Professionals Planning Committee
      • ii. AGNR College
    • 2002-2004, 2006-present. Member of College promotion & tenure Committee; appointed by Dean
  • 68. Service- Section b.
    • iv. Special Administrative Assignments.
    • The role of County Extension Director (CED) requires a significant amount of effort and time by educator. In the past year, approximately 30% time commitment was devoted to this local management/leadership role. The CED serves as the local leader for MCE with responsibilities in program coordination, personnel supervision, fiscal management and public relations. More information can be added as you feel appropriate.
  • 69. Other Service areas…
    • c. Community, State and National
      • 2006- present. Agriculture Reconciliation Board, Hagerstown, MD. Appointed by Washington County Board of Commissioners.
      • 1984- present. 4-H Exhibit judge, educational and Recreational Exhibits, Montgomery County Fair
      • d. Service Awards and Honors
      • 2008 – Recognized by Prince George’s County Farm Bureau for outstanding educational service to citizens of Maryland.
  • 70. Whew…..
    • You’re almost finished….
  • 71. C.V. Review….
    • Sections include:
      • Research, Scholarly & Creative Activities
      • Teaching, Mentoring & Advising
      • Service
      • Remember to…..
      • Be consistent in format, (using American Psychological Association - APA style), be concise in information and be confident that you’ve included everything you need to represent yourself well.
  • 72. C.V.s are used for annual performance appraisal process
    • All C.V. information for 2008 need to be highlighted for submission.
    • Information should be entered in chronological order
    • C.Vs are due electronically on January 15 th to CEDs and REDs.
    • Format needs to follow University guidelines.
  • 73.
    • So, what questions do you have at this time???