Gcsv2011 using career portfolios-anna graf williams and emily sellers


Published on

This document was created by an individual or individuals who submitted a proposal so he / she / they may present at the Office of Faith-Based and Community Initiative’s 2011 Conference on Service and Volunteerism (GCSV11). This proposal was approved by the Indiana Commission on Community Service and Volunteerism (ICCSV) and other community partners. Sharing this document is a courtesy extended by the OFBCI to conference attendees who may want to reference materials covered at the GCSV11, and the OFBCI in no way not responsible for specific content within.

Published in: Business, Technology
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Total views
On SlideShare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • PRO: Increase the awareness and draw attention to the organization/cause/project (e.g., retweet, etc.)
  • Gcsv2011 using career portfolios-anna graf williams and emily sellers

    1. 1. Using Career Portfolios toMake Community Service Count Anna Graf Williams, PhD Senior Partner, Learnovation®, LLC Emily Sellers AmeriCorps Director, Indiana Campus Compact
    2. 2. Objectives• Describe the basic components of a career portfolio.• Identify the benefits of community service as they affect transferable skills in their fields of work.• Identify how service organizations can better document volunteerism, through the use of photos, letters, awards, certificates, and documentation.
    3. 3. The Community Service Thing…• Besides the “feel good”• Industry is looking for will you… – Grow leadership around you – Save us money – Make us money – Delivery quality customer/guest service – Can you service the mission?• Service Highlights – Skills – Trainings – Certifications Prove it!!!
    4. 4. What is included in a Career Portfolio?• Management • Community Service Philosophy (Transferable Skills)• Professional Bio • Professional Memberships• Professional Goals • Degrees, Certifications &• Résumé Awards• Work Samples by key – Plan of Study areas • Reference Info• Works in Progress
    5. 5. Requesting Documentation for a Work Sample• Competencies – Skills, abilities, knowledge—tools and technologies• Soft Skills• Leadership• Personal Experience--Individual, group, cooperative work• Tasks• Length of time, dates—who worked with…
    6. 6. • Skills — Resource Management Skills • Developed capacities used to allocate resources efficiently • Management of Financial Resources — Determining how money will be spent to get the work done, and accounting3rd Party Documentation Topic for these expenditures. Soft Skill Proof of: • Management of Material Resources — Obtaining and seeing to the appropriate use of equipment, facilities, and Coordination — Adjusting actions materials needed to do certain work. in relation to others actions. • Management of Personnel Resources — Motivating, Instructing — Teaching others developing, and directing people as they work, identifying how to do something. the best people for the job. Negotiation — Bringing others • Time Management — Managing ones own time and the together and trying to reconcile time of others. differences. • Skills — Systems Skills Persuasion — Persuading others to change their minds or behavior. • Developed capacities used to understand, monitor, and improve socio-technical systems Service Orientation — Actively looking for ways to help people. • Judgment and Decision Making — Considering the relative costs and benefits of potential actions to choose Social Perceptiveness— Being the most appropriate one. aware of others reactions and understanding why they react as • Systems Analysis — Determining how a system should they do. work and how changes in conditions, operations, and the environment will affect outcomes. • Systems Evaluation — Identifying measures or indicators of system performance and the actions needed to improve or correct performance, relative to the goals of the system.
    7. 7. Social Networking your Community Service Pro Con• Using an app with a • HIPA volunteer clock to document requirements in jeopardy times worked • Your service may be private• Increasing the impact such as accounting, working of your work with private information• “Retweets” on your community service and programs—stats to document
    8. 8. •Monitor Cloud in Action•Keyboard•Mouse Bluetooth•Power Printer Laptop Web TV Your Career Tools IPAD USB Drive Smart Phone External Hard Drive Gaming Systems
    9. 9. There’s an app for that…• Choosing Apps… – How secure is the data? – Is it your data? Is it your data only? – How reliable and trust worthy is the company? Will they be here a year from now? Longer… – What is the source output of your data? Word file, excel, pdf, jpeg, comma delimited or a proprietary format?• Cost Value Analysis… – If your laptop was run over by an 18 wheeler today can you replace the data? – What is your time worth? • Time of access from anywhere…them backing up…you backing up
    10. 10. Professional Plan Community Training/ TechnologyKey Skill Area Key Skill Service/ Leadership Research Educator Patient State of the Groups Cost control Lab Analysis Plans Art Field Customer Projects Production Development Web Information Professional New Talents Software Classes Communica knowledge designed tion to the field Transferable Prof Skills SPV Staff Ulta Media Apps Professionally Software
    11. 11. Using the Career Portfolio to Pull it all Together!• Career Portfolios are used to: – Get a job • Negotiate soft benefits • Increase starting pay – Get a promotion – Earn academic life credit –The professional competency snapshot of you!
    12. 12. Take it Back• Questions• Ideas• Call to Action!anna@learnovation.comOrsellerse@iupui.edu