Cooperative Alliances

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Presentation given to For Counselor's Only Conference at Moore-Norman Technology Center.

Video to accompany at http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=p5FofnWLa8Y

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Cooperative Alliances

  1. 1. Cooperative Alliances For Counselor’s Only y Moore-Norman Technology Center | March 3, 2009
  2. 2. The Changing Face of CareerTech
  3. 3. Cooperative Alliances • Why does CareerTech care about college degrees?
  4. 4. Measuring Up 2008 • Participation: C- – likelihood of enrolling by age 19 is fair • Affordability: F – 37% income to pay for college, after aid • Completion: C – 44% complete a bachelors in regular time
  5. 5. Measuring Up 2008 • Percentage of 25-64 year olds with a bachelors d b hl degree or hi h higher – Oklahoma 24% – National 29% – Top 5 States 37%
  6. 6. Measuring Up 2008 • 59.2% students go directly to college – 34th nationally • 36.7% students do not return after year 1 – 50th nationally • 28.1% graduation rate – 24th nationally Measuring Up 2008 – The National Report Card on Higher Education http://measuringup2008.highereducation.org
  7. 7. Measuring Up 2008
  8. 8. Cooperative Alliances • Percentage point increase in the supply of college graduates raises. . . ll dt i – high school drop-outs’ wages by 1.9% – high school graduates’ wages 1.6% – college graduates wages by 0.4% Journal of Econometrics Enrico Moretti, Dept of Economics, UCLA
  9. 9. Cooperative Alliances High Hi h $24,900 $6,600 $31,500 School Wages Taxes Compensation $31,500 $9,100 $40,600 Associate Wages Taxes Compensation The Benefits of Higher Education for Individuals and Society 2007 College Board
  10. 10. Cooperative Alliances • Take a look at the Numbers – Customer Relation Management / February 2009 – The Numbers Tell the Tale http://www.destinationcrm.com/Articles/Editorial/Mag http://www destinationcrm com/Articles/Editorial/Mag azine-Features/The-Numbers-Tell-the-Tale-52475.aspx
  11. 11. Cooperative Alliances The Benefits of Higher Education for Individuals and Society 2007 College Board
  12. 12. Cooperative Alliances • What are Cooperative Alliances? • How do students enroll?
  13. 13. Cooperative Alliances
  14. 14. Cooperative Alliances • State-wide initiative – F ll 2009 Fall – all 29 tech center districts
  15. 15. Cooperative Alliances • Fall 2008 – 39 113 t t l credit h 39,113 total dit hours • 15,763 Secondary • 23 350 Ad lt 23,350 Adult – 4,787 students • 2 361 Secondary 2,361 • 2,426 Adult Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education
  16. 16. 0 5000 10000 15000 20000 25000 30000 35000 40000 45000 Number Enrolled - High School Students C Credit Hours - High School Students Academic Services Fee Waiver - High Scho Students ool Num mber Credits Applicabl for Fee Waiver le Alliance Enrollment N Number Enrolled - Cooperative Alliances Adult Students Credit Hours - Adult Students Total Students T Total Credit Hours
  17. 17. High School Student Enrollment • Enrollment at local technology center • M t ONE criteria Meet it i – Composite ACT of 19 or – ACT Plan S Pl Score of 15 or f – High School GPA of 2.5
  18. 18. High School Student Enrollment • Parent/Guardian Statement of Understanding • Admissions/Enrollment Form • Proof of Fee Waiver Qualification • Per credit hour fee
  19. 19. High School Student Enrollment
  20. 20. High School Student Enrollment • Attend technology center • Enroll with a college • T k classes at Take l t technology center • You earn… earn
  21. 21. A College Transcript!!
  22. 22. High School Student Enrollment • Technology Center instructors assign grades • Grades submitted to college and transcripted
  23. 23. Results of Participation • Transcripted college credit • Substantial savings • Accelerated degree completion
  24. 24. Transcripted College Credit • Course credit may transfer – it is up to the receiving institution • Permanent
  25. 25. Transcripted College Credit • Associates of Applied Science • Bachelors of Applied Science
  26. 26. Substantial Savings • $18, 597 33rd Average Debt • 52% 41st Proportion with D bt P ti ith Debt Student Debt and the Class of 2007 Institute for College Access and Success
  27. 27. Substantial Savings • Average Tuition/Fees per credit hour at participating i tit ti ti i ti institutions – $97 per credit hour • Academic Services Fee per credit hour at participating institutions – $8 per credit hour The Official Guide to Oklahoma's Colleges and Universities 2008-2009
  28. 28. Substantial Savings • $97.04 on campus • $8 Alliance • $89.04 savings • $267.12 average savings The Official Guide to Oklahoma's Colleges and Universities 2008-2009
  29. 29. Substantial Savings total •$71 th $71 thousand d waivers tuition •$3.5 •$3 5 million savings
  30. 30. Substantial Savings • Textbooks – $1 097 $1,097 • Housing/Food – $3 818 $3,818 • Transportation 2008-2009 Estimated Cost for Students at Oklahoma Public Colleges and Universities Community College Estimates OKCOLLEGESTART.ORG
  31. 31. Substantial Savings Fee Waiver I. Family receives public assistance II. Student is a ward of the state III.Student resides in a foster home IV. Student participates in free or reduced-price lunch program at school V. Student participates in a federally funded TRIO program such as Upward Bound VI. Family income is at or below the Bureau of Labor Statistics y Low Standard Budget
  32. 32. Getting Them There • All districts have an ACT code • Codes are published in ACT directory http://okcareertech.org/alliances/actcodes.htm
  33. 33. Getting Them There • PLAN EOS • PLAN ACT • Recruitment, Advisement & Ad i t Guidance • Elect to Participate!
  34. 34. Transcripting • Importance of Transcripting – Examples – scholarships
  35. 35. Find Out More
  36. 36. Presentation available online at www.okcareertech.org/techprep www okcareertech org/techprep
  37. 37. Jeremy L. Zweiacker Tech Prep & Alliance State Coordinator OK Dept. of Career & Technology Education 405.743.6881/jzwei@okcareertech.org 405 743 6881/jzwei@okcareertech org http://oktechprep.blogspot.com

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