At ddatapres121211updated

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  • Recommendations: 1. Assessment Committee review SLOs for each of the listed classes.2. Examine connections between lecture/lab classes and the structure of lab offering to encourage student attendance.
  • At ddatapres121211updated

    1. 1. AtD DATA TEAMPresentation #1: The Beginning Presented to the AtD Core Team 12/12/11 To be Presented to CPC 1/9/11 To be Presented at Spring Flex Jan. 2012 Presenters: Daniel Ruiz, Data Team Co-Chair, Retention Counselor Rhea Estoya, Research Analyst (Institutional Effectiveness) Kristi Blackburn, Data Team Co-Chair, Dean of Institutional Effectiveness On behalf of the AtD Data Team
    2. 2. AtD DATA TEAM MEMBERS Daniel Ruiz, Co-Chair Kristi V. Blackburn, Co-Chair Rhea Estoya Lora Lane Elena Reigadas Sally Fasteau Leige Doffoney Sandra Sanchez Nestor Tan Mercy Yanez Ivan Clarke Sara Rubio Bobby Henrichs MEETINGS: July, August, Sept., Oct., Nov., Dec. Nearly 20 hours meeting time; additional data time by IE Office PROCESS: Creation of Data Toolbox (addressed in upcoming slide) Data; articles; scholarly publications; rigorous discussion AtD Data Team listserv
    3. 3. AtD is a Social Justice movement
    4. 4. AtD: Data driven decision making
    5. 5. Of course, there are exceptions:
    6. 6. AtD DATA TEAM SHARED UNDERSTANDING…• Data discussions need to be held within a context.• Resist the desire to draw conclusions from incomplete data.• Avoid jumping to conclusions.• Data discussions are that: discussions. – Resist desire to draw conclusions about courses/departments/personnel from what could be incomplete data. – Be mindful of how we discuss the data and be cautious of how people ―hear‖ what we report to the AtD Core Team and CPC.• Data in itself is free from judgment—how it is interpreted and presented makes all the difference as to what people do with it.• Keep an open mind and a critical eye. Watch for what makes sense and what doesn’t.• Keep an open heart: the work we are doing is to support Student Success! – Our students will ultimately benefit from this work!
    7. 7. PROCESS OF INQUIRYAND DIALOGUE:• What are our ―pain points‖? – Retention, Completion, Success• What additional data would be useful to know?• What ―research questions‖ should drive our data campaign?• What data do we have versus what do we need?• What approach do we want to take?
    8. 8. AtD DATA TEAM GOAL: STUDENT SUCCESS
    9. 9. DATA TOOLBOX: In the Beginning 2011 Fact Book (hot off the presses!)  LAHC Highest Enrollment Courses X Leakage Point Analysis Hand out (from demographic Lumina)  LAHC Highest failure courses X IPEDS Factsheets for 2005, 2006, 2007, demographic 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011  Financial Aid guidelines provided and LAHC readiness submission to Lumina for discussed the grant  Matriculation Committee Report/ Alignment of College/District Strategic Plan Assessment Data (presented to the Board June, 2011)  Summary of Orientation data from E. Powerpoint of Aligning AtD with Colocho Accreditation activities  Exit Point Analysis (aka ―Leakage Points‖ or Drop Survey results from Spring 2011 ―momentum points‖) Financial Aid data  Course availability based on placement data Learning Assistance Center data—work in (Report) progress  Articles: A Period of Adjustment? Race- Powerpoint from Dr. Richards—Who are our adjusted Rates for a State Accountability; Students? Trickle‐Across Theory: Student Flow Into Article—7 Myths of Student Retention and Away from the California Community Colleges  Multiple files on Qualitative data collection technique (Focus Groups)  ARCC data report from LATTC which has all colleges in District comparison
    10. 10. IN THE BEGINNING… There Was Data GOAL OF AtD DATA SHARED Factbook; exit point analysis; highest enrmt/lowest success data; lowest retention courses data; low success courses data; drop1. Students Successfully survey results Spring2011; in progress: complete the courses they take dismissal/probation student analysis (which may have some spillover into the other 5 goals)2. Students Advance from Factbook; exit point analysis; learning center remedial to credit-bearing data (in progress); Course availability report courses (Matriculation)3. Students Enroll in and successfully complete exit point analysis; Factbook; IPEDS; ARCC gatekeeper courses4. Students Enroll from one exit point analysis; Factbook; IPEDS; ARCC semester to the next5. Students Earn degrees and/or Kick Off presentation data slides; exit point certificates analysis; IPEDS data; Factbook; ARCC
    11. 11. We are HERE Component Component Component Component One Two Three Four “What’s Wrong?” “Why?” Intervention(s) Evaluation & (Outcome Measures) (Underlying Factors) ModificationUse Longitudinal, Collect, analyze, and use Use data from Collect, analyze, and useDisaggregated, Cohort second set of LOCAL Component Two to evaluation data todata to assess Student data to identify the revise or design new answer:Success Outcomes (e.g., underlying factors interventions toPersistence, Course (barriers or challenges) effectively address the 1) To what extent did theCompletion rates, Degree impeding student underlying factors interventions (or policycomp. rates) to determine: success: impeding student changes) effectively success. address the underlying1) Which student groups • Focus Groups factors impedingare less successful than • Surveys Review and consider student success?others (Equity Gaps in • Literature Reviews changes to existingStudent Success). • Learning Outcome college policies that 2) To what extent did the Assessment impact the underlying interventions2) Which high factors impeding increase studentenrollment courses have Many Colleges: student success. success?the lowest success (a) Skiprates. (b) Loosely rely on national literature (Engagement) Make modifications (c) Lack a local understanding based on evaluation based on qualitative data results. Reference: Gonzalez, K. P. (2009). Using data to increase student success: A focus on diagnosis. Achieving the Dream Inc. www.achievingthedream.org
    12. 12. LAHC COURSESWith Highest Enrollments (X Demographics) • English 28 • Phys Ed 690 • English 101 • Pol Sci 1 • Health 11 • Psych 1 • History 11 • Soc 1 • Math 123A • Speech 101
    13. 13. LAHC COURSESWith Low Retention (X Demographics) • AJ 008 • Eng Tek 049 • Bus 10(HAS NOW BEEN ARCHIVED) • English 203 • Bus 38 • English 218 • Co Tech 035 • Geog 001 • Co Tech 060 • Hist 006 • Dev Com 37Z (lab) • Nursing 364 • Spanish 101 (lab)
    14. 14. AT WHAT LEVEL Where are our students placing in Essential Skills? 2010/2011: Students with Placement Test Results on File English Math # % # %At college Level 644 22% 37 1%One level below college level 1,629 57% 25 < 1%Two levels below college level 353 12% 0 0Three levels below college level 258 9% 1,305 44%Four levels below college level NA 1,591 54% Total 2,884 100% 2,958 100%
    15. 15. COURSE AVAILABILITY Are ESL Courses Available to Students? ESL• Too many sections of English 85 and English 86 are offered.• Each level had 70 seats open• Sections are not filling to capacity reflecting under- enrollment /over scheduling• Even with the placements and the number of students ready for those levels, there were only 21 and 27 enrolled at census, respectively.• Recommend section reductions to match the demand
    16. 16. COURSE AVAILABILITY Are English Courses Available to Students? ENGLISH• Insufficient number of sections of English 28/31.• Census enrollment exceeds the number of seats available.• Majority of students were placed in English 28/31• 969 placements + 166 prepared based on completion of the prerequisite (English 21/73).• Recommend that sections increase to meet demand
    17. 17. COURSE AVAILABILITY Are Math Courses Available to Students? MATH• Insufficient sections of Learning Skills 10/Math 112.• Census enrollment exceeded the 450 seats offered.• 932 students were placed in Learning Skills 10/Math 112• Insufficient sections of Math 123A.• Census enrollment exceeded the 450 seats offered• 748 were placed in this level.• Recommendation that sections increase to meet demand
    18. 18. ENROLLMENT & GRADUATION by Demographic by Cohort YearsRACE/ETHNICITY Enrollment % Graduates % 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009Asian/Pacific-Islander 17 18 18 18 18 20 20 30 19 14Black /non-Hispanic 13 14 14 15 14 55 45 12 8 12Hispanic/Latino 42 42 42 42 43 41 13 29 20 13Native American 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 100 0 0White/ non-Hispanic 20 19 17 16 16 15 50 38 26 24Other/Unknown 6 6 6 7 7 6 6 44 21 14 Summary: Demographic profile of the student population has little variation. The percentage of graduates by ethnicity/race has wider variation (IPEDS reports)
    19. 19. DEMOGRAPHY of First Time College Students GENDER Gender FIRST TIME % NOT FIRST TIME % Female 57.7% 63.7% Male 42.3% 36.3% ETHNICITY FIRST TIME % NOT FIRST TIME % Asian 15.8% 17.5% Black 13.9% 13.7% Hispanic 43.2% 42.5% White 19.9% 19.4% Amer Ind 1.7% 1.5% Unknown/Decline 5.6% 5.4%
    20. 20. DEMOGRAPHY of First Time College Students FINANCIALGender AID FIRST TIME % NOT FIRST TIME % NO BOGG 63.9% 67.4% BOGG 36.1% 32.6% AGE FIRST TIME % NOT FIRST TIME % Under 20 54.6% 23.4% 20 - 24 21.4% 33.0% 25 - 34 13.7% 22.9% 35 - 54 9.3% 17.6% 55 and over .9% 3.1%
    21. 21. DEMOGRAPHY Summary GENDER FINANCIAL AID A slight difference compared  A little over 36% receive some to the college population. kind of financial assistance. Slightly less (6%) first time college student women and 6% AGE more men.  Most first time college students are recent high ETHNICITY school graduates. This Overall, ethnicity of first time results to a largely younger college students mirror the rest population compared to of the college population. the entire college population.
    22. 22. PERSISTENCEof First Time College Students by Ethnicity & Gender Lowest Persistence In The First Year:100%  African American Male  African American Female  Hispanic Male80%  White Male60% 53.6% 53.0% 47.0% 44.1% 41.5% 42.6%40% 30.3% 25.5%20% 0% Fa04 Sp05 Fa05 Asian F Asian M AfrAmer F AfrAmer M Hisp F Hisp M White F White M
    23. 23. PERSISTENCEof First Time College Students by Ethnicity & Gender100% Lowest Persistence In The Second Year:  African American Male 80%  African American Female  Hispanic Male  White Male 60% 40% 36.5% 34.3% 27.5% 26.6% 27.8% 22.5% 19.7% 20% 12.1% 0% Fa04 Sp06 Fa06 Asian F Asian M AfrAmer F AfrAmer M Hisp F Hisp M White F White M
    24. 24. PERSISTENCEof First Time College Students by Ethnicity & Gender 100% Lowest Persistence In The Third Year:  African American Male 80%  African American Female  Hispanic Male  White Male 60% 40% 21.7% 18.8% 20% 15.9% 13.7% 12.1% 11.8% 11.3% 7.6% 0% Fa04 Sp07 Fa07 Asian F Asian M AfrAmer F AfrAmer M Hisp F Hisp M White F White M
    25. 25. PERSISTENCEof First Time College Students by Ethnicity & Gender100% 80% Lowest Persistence In The Fourth Year:  African American Male  African American Female  Hispanic Male  White Male 60%  Asian Male 40% 20% 13.0% 11.3% 9.8% 8.8% 7.6% 6.9% 7.8% 1.5% 0% Fa04 Sp08 Fa08 Asian F Asian M AfrAmer F AfrAmer M Hisp F Hisp M White F White M
    26. 26. PERSISTENCEof First Time College Students by Ethnicity & Gender 100% Lowest Persistence In The Fifth Year:  African American Male 80%  African American Female  Hispanic Male  White Male  Asian Male  White Female 60% 40% 20% 10.0% 8.8% 6.1% 7.0% 6.3% 7.0% 5.9% 0.0% 0% Fa04 Sp09 Fa09 Asian F Asian M AfrAmer F AfrAmer M Hisp F Hisp M White F White M
    27. 27. PERSISTENCE of First Time College Students -- Summary Ethnicity and Gender With Lowest Persistence In 5-Year Trend:  African American Males  African American Females  Hispanic Males  White Males
    28. 28. DEGREE & CERTIFICATE Attainment of First Time College Students Over Time 65 39 36Count 20 19 7 7 Within 1 2 years 3 years 4 years 5 years 6 years More than year 6 years
    29. 29. DEGREE & CERTIFICATE Attainment of First Time College Students - Summary Awards Received:  Within 2 years -- 4% received a degree or certificate.  Within 4 years –12% received a degree or certificate.  Overall, 16% (or 193) of 1,209 First Time College Students in Fall 2004 received a degree or certificate.
    30. 30. ENGLISH, MATH, PD Courses Taken & Successfully Completed Within the First Year of College  32% (390) took an English course  Of that group: 6% were African American, 17% Asian, 21% White, and 49% Hispanic.  19% (225) took a Math course  Of that group: 5% were African American, 15% Asian, 20% White, and 53% Hispanic.  Only 2% took a Personal Development course.

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