I wanted to say thank you to everyone who has read through the Leadership and Values in Action blog. The past year has been a personal adventure and staying connected to others has been a cornerstone of my year. I
Scaffolded learning can help add stickiness to your trainings with college students and staff. Consider these real-life examples and if they would work for you and your staff. Each year in higher ed, we would spend weeks during the summer
Do you have issues creating meaningful training for your staff and students? Consider adding scaffold learning to your training. These six steps will help you find ways to make training that sticks! During the start of my professional career, I
How can you align leadership training with established student development and leadership theory? Use the Social Change Model of Leadership to create align your departmental and organizational goals with your activities. Being a new professional in student affairs can be
Have you been challenged to develop a learning outcome for your department or division but were unsure how to start? Consider the SWiBAT method for your learning outcome development and begin documenting learning as part of your assessment strategies.
What do you do when your months-long job search stalls? How do you recover? What are your next steps? I am going to chronicle my experiences jump-starting a new job search. I originally wrote this post in November 2019. Life
The first ten years of my career had me working for nine different supervisors, which meant I was under constant and always-changing evaluation. For this reason, the annual review time of the year used to be my least favorite time of the academic year. Having to quantify and qualify the work I had done during year was the easy part of my job. Having to do the same with my own goals and outcomes was what used to stress me out.
Read Higher Ed’s Impeachment Role by Emil Guillermo in Diverse Issues in Higher Education, November 4, 2019. Part of WiFi (What I Find Interesting) Wednesday. “What’s that mean to the overworked scholar who may resent the idea of having one more