University of Hawaii Hawaii Community College and University of Hawaii Center at West Hawaii Stocktaking April 29, 2008 - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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University of Hawaii Hawaii Community College and University of Hawaii Center at West Hawaii Stocktaking April 29, 2008

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Title: University of Hawaii Hawaii Community College and University of Hawaii Center at West Hawaii Stocktaking April 29, 2008


1
University of HawaiiHawaii Community
CollegeandUniversity of Hawaii Center at West
HawaiiStocktakingApril 29, 2008
2
Introduction
3
A Historical Perspective
  • In 1941 Hawaii Vocational School was established
    under the Department of Education and was later
    renamed Hawaii Technical School in 1956.
  • Then in 1969 the administration of Hawaii
    Technical School was transferred to the
    University of Hawaii.
  • A year later the University of Hawaii at Hilo was
    created through the merger of Hilo College and
    Hawaii Technical School.
  • With this merger, Hawaii Technical School became
    Hawaii Community College.
  • The University Center at West Hawaii was
    officially established in Kona in 1987 and became
    part of the Hawaii CC Ohana a year later.
  • Then in 1991, Hawaii Community College celebrated
    its 50th Anniversary as an institution and
    embarked on a new beginning as an independent
    community college.

4
HawCCs Mission Statement
  • Hawaii Community College promotes student
    learning by embracing our unique Hawaii Island
    culture and inspiring growth in the spirit of E
    Imi Pono. Aligned with the UH Community Colleges
    system's mission, we are committed to serving all
    segments of our Hawaii island community.

5
HawCCs Vision Statement
  • To promote student learning, Hawaii Community
    College will emphasize the knowledge, skills and
    experience necessary for students to pursue
    academic achievement and workforce opportunities.
    As lifelong learners, the students will become
    productive and engaged citizens capable of
    meeting the complex challenges of a global
    community.

6
HawCC is committed to student learning through
the following Imperatives
  • Community DevelopmentThe College will provide
    students with opportunities to serve their
    community.
  • Workforce DevelopmentThe College will teach the
    skills needed to succeed in the workforce.
  • Cultural CompetencyThe College will respect and
    learn from all its students.
  • EnvironmentThe College will build an awareness,
    appreciation, and sense of personal
    responsibility for the natural, social, and
    economic environments.
  • Hawaiian Culture and ValuesThe College will be
    the center for the study of Native Hawaiian
    cultural knowledge.
  • Healthy CommunitiesThe College will work with
    students to build healthy communities.
  • TechnologyThe College will provide access to
    current technology that supports student
    learning.

7
Hawaii CC Contribution to the Local Economy
  • HawCC had operating expenses of 24m in fiscal
    2007, and spent 75 of this in the HawCC service
    area
  • For every 1 HawCC pays in earnings, there is an
    additional 0.26 in earnings generated off-campus
  • College enhances worker skills and provides
    customized training to local business and
    industry
  • Skills of current and former students increase
    earnings by 65m directly and 37 m indirectly
  • For every dollar appropriated by the state
    government, HawCCs spending alone generated
    1.44 in earnings
  • For every dollar appropriated by the state
    government, student earnings will increase by an
    average of 0.74 per year, every year
  • As a result, the HawCC Service Area will see
    social savings of 0.16 per year, every year
  • State government support for HawCC will be fully
    recovered in 10.4 years
  • higher tax receipts from increased student wages
  • avoided costs from reduced public expenditures on
    incarceration
  • 95 of the students stay in the region after
    leaving college and contribute to the local
    economy
  • Education increases lifetime earnings
  • annual earnings of a student with a one-year
    certificate 81.6 more than someone without a
    high school diploma 16.1 more than a student
    with a high school diploma
  • Annual earnings of a student with an Associate
    Degree 113.7 more than someone without a high
    school diploma 36.7 more than a student with a
    high school diploma
  • Student who leaves college with a two-year degree
    will earn 295,109 more than someone with a high
    school diploma while in the workforce
  • Student earnings will increase 7.17 for every
    education dollar invested
  • Students enjoy a 23.2 rate of return on their
    educational investment
  • Student recovers all costs in 6.3 years

8
Hawaii Community College at a Glance
  • On Hawaii Island the need for educational
    opportunities define every aspect of our
    colleges vision and mission.
  • Unique amongst our community colleges is Hawaii
    Community College, as it serves the diverse
    populations within our communities.
  • Many of our students are older, non traditional
    and academically under prepared for entry level
    college courses. Most are not ready.
  • Underprepared Incoming Students
  • Compass testing period Feb 06- May 07
  • Math
  • 2125 tests taken
  • 89 tested below college level
  • Reading
  • 2100 tests taken
  • 51 tested below college level
  • Writing
  • 1805 tests taken
  • 62 tested below college level

9
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12
Enrollment Growth
  • Hawaii Community College lead the UH system with
    the largest percentage increase in enrollment in
    Fall 2007.

Fall 2004 Fall 2005 change Fall 2006 change Fall 2007 change
Hawaii 2440 2377 -2.6 2358 -0.8 2603 9.4
Honolulu 4336 4183 -3.5 4143 -1.0 4027 -2.9
Kapiolani 7174 7289 1.6 7272 -0.2 7517 3.3
Kauai 1117 1059 -5.2 1119 5.7 1051 -6.5
Leeward 6060 5709 -5.8 5746 0.6 5887 2.4
Maui 2996 2903 -3.1 2841 -2.1 2981 4.7
Windward 1775 1713 -3.5 1781 4.0 1824 2.4
UH Manoa 20549 20644 0.8 20357 -1.5 20006 -1.5
UH Hilo 3288 3422 2.0 3507 2.5 3608 2.6
UH West Oahu 834 858 2.6 866 3.2 971 8.2
Source Univeristy of Hawaii Institutional
Research Office
13
Enrollment Growth
  • Hawaii Community College leads the UHCC system
    with the largest percentage increase in
    enrollment in Spring 2006.

Spring 2005 Spring 2006 change Spring 2007 change Spring 2008 change
Hawaii 2336 2089 -10.2 2130 1.5 2468 15.9
Honolulu 3995 3815 -4.5 3803 -0.3 3870 1.8
Kapiolani 6939 6744 -2.8 6911 2.5 7451 7.8
Kauai 1060 956 -9.8 953 -0.3 957 0.4
Leeward 5511 5381 -2.4 5309 -1.3 5738 8.1
Maui 2823 2643 -6.4 2597 -1.7 2852 9.8
Windward 1633 1602 -1.9 1539 -3.9 1677 9.0
UH Manoa 19161 19081 -0.4 18959 -0.6 18818 -0.7
UH Hilo 3216 3269 1.6 3287 0.6 3445 4.8
UH West Oahu 805 803 -0.2 820 2.1 970 18.3
Source Univeristy of Hawaii Institutional
Research Office
14
Our Hawaiian Population
  • Hawaii Community College is a leader in meeting
    Strategic Planning goals for Hawaiian and
    Part-Hawaiian participation in undergraduate
    education.
  • The percentage of Hawaiian and Part-Hawaiian
    students enrolled at Hawaii Community College
    exceeds the UH system undergraduate levels as
    well as the levels for the other community
    colleges.

15
Challenges
  • As the only publicly supported, open enrollment
    community college on Hawaii Island, the College
    seeks to serve the entire island through
    distributed sites and the use of technology.
    Some of the special challenges we face are
  • The geographic size of Hawaii Island poses
    another challenge for our population seeking
    higher educational opportunities. Student
    populations are scattered over 4028 square miles
    of land.

16
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17
Challenges
  • Outdated facilities on upper and lower campus and
    the need to build capacity for enrollment
    increase
  • Underserved community in West Hawaii currently
    being served in inadequate leased facilities in
    Kealakekua

18
Advantages
  • The advantages that Hawaii Community College has
    are found in its people and the environment.
  • Outstanding team of faculty, staff, and students
    ranking us 16th by Washington Monthly using CCSSE
    (Community College Survey of Student Engagement)
    survey results
  • Excellent support from the community
  • Good relationships with other campuses within the
    UH system
  • Abundance of natural resources
  • Fastest growing county in the State

19
Repair, Renewal and Replacement Needs
  • Comprehensive Repair Maintenance Listing

20
HAWAII COMMUNITY COLLEGE HAWAII COMMUNITY COLLEGE HAWAII COMMUNITY COLLEGE HAWAII COMMUNITY COLLEGE HAWAII COMMUNITY COLLEGE HAWAII COMMUNITY COLLEGE HAWAII COMMUNITY COLLEGE HAWAII COMMUNITY COLLEGE
COMPREHENSIVE RM LISTING COMPREHENSIVE RM LISTING COMPREHENSIVE RM LISTING COMPREHENSIVE RM LISTING COMPREHENSIVE RM LISTING COMPREHENSIVE RM LISTING COMPREHENSIVE RM LISTING COMPREHENSIVE RM LISTING

      New      
Building Description Classification Design Const Total
           
Campuswide Replace water distribution infrastructure   250,000 2,000,000 2,250,000
383 - Hale Aloha Replace rain gutters repair corrosion on metal purlins. Backlog Renewal 50,000 250,000 300,000
382 Cafeteria Replace Walk-in Regfrigerator/Freezer, Repair/Refurbish Interiors and repair womens shower Backlog Renewal 75,000 300,000 375,000
Campuswide ADA automatic door openers. Backlog Renewal 10,000 90,000 100,000
321 Auto Body, 322 Auto Mech, 323 Diesel Mech, 324 Sheet Metal Install Independent Electricity Meters Backlog Renewal 20,000 75,000 95,000
324 Welding Reroof Backlog Renewal 55,000 494,000 549,000
Campuswide Repair/Replace Termite Damaged Ramps, Stairs, Walkways, Railings Backlog Renewal 10,000 75,000 85,000
Campuswide Repair/Replace Termite Damaged Windows/Frames, Doors/Frames Backlog Renewal 30,000 100,000 130,000
324 Welding Renovate Classrooms Modernization 313,000 2,301,000 2,614,000
386 Science Lab, 389 Aux Shop, 390 Carpentry Repair/Replace Expanded Metal Screens Install Fans Backlog Renewal 20,000 130,000 150,000
391 Electricity Renovate Electricity/Electronics Building Major Renovation 585,000 4,284,000 4,869,000
Campuswide Replace Ceiling Tiles Modernization 7,000 68,000 75,000









22
23
24
21
    New      
Building Description Classification Design Const Total
Campuswide Replace/Install Signage Modernization 25,000 225,000 250,000
390 Carpentry Renovate Carpentry Building Modernization 224,000 1,640,000 1,864,000
Campuswide Redesign campus parking and traffic flow to obtain at least 50 add'l parking spots. Pave and stripe stalls (Manono) Backlog Renewal 30,000 200,000 230,000
385C Art Reroof Backlog Renewal 15,000 100,000 115,000
378 Provost Bldg Eliminate Duct Insulation Backlog Renewal 25,000 105,000 130,000
378 Provost Bldg Repair/Replace AC Backlog Renewal 10,000 55,000 65,000
386A Ag Mech, 389 Aux Shop Repair/Modify/Eliminate 4 Ditch Drains Separators Backlog Renewal 20,000 80,000 100,000
379A - OCET/Financial Aid Reroof Backlog Renewal 30,000 200,000 230,000
11 Buildings Return roll up doors and hanging doors to manufacturers specificat'ns Backlog Renewal 25,000 250,000 275,000
Greenhouse/Lean-To Demolish Old Greenhouse Lean-To Modernization 10,000 65,000 75,000
394 - UHH Art Building Replace roof and rain guters. Paint Backlog Renewal 50,000 300,000 350,000
Campuswide Replace window air conditioners (50x) Backlog Renewal 10,000 25,000 35,000
22
Repair, Renewal and Replacement Needs
  • Capital Project Information
  • Major renovation of Hale Aloha (383)
  • 18.4k square feet
  • 8.4 Million
  • West Hawaii Auto Tech Building
  • 30k square feet
  • 13.7 Million

23
Program Change Requests
  • Student Access and Success
  • To provide positions and funding to support the
    Achieving the Dream Initiative, which includes
    the solidification of Student Services base to
    meet recruitment, retention, financial aid and
    persistence goals.

24
Student Access and Success
  • FY10- 14 FTE positions
  • Academic Affairs
  • 1 Media Coordinator
  • 2 Media Specialist
  • 1 On-line Instructional Development Coordinator
  • 1 Achieving the Dream Coordinator
  • 1 Achieving the Dream Counselor
  • Student Services
  • 1 Information Technology
  • 2 Clerk Typist
  • 3 Counselor
  • 0.5 Admissions Officer
  • 1 Financial Aid Advisor
  • 2 Financial Aid Staff

25
Student Access and Success
  • FY11- 6 FTE positions
  • Academic Affairs
  • 3 Achieving the Dream Faculty for Developmental
    Remedial Education
  • 1 Academic Support Specialist Hale Kea Testing
  • 1 Art Faculty
  • 1 Information Technology

26
Program Change Requests
  • Workforce Development
  • To provide positions to obtain objectives in the
    area of Workforce Development

27
Workforce Development
  • FY10- 4 FTE positions
  • Academic Affairs
  • 2 Faculty (Fire Science, MWIM-RAC)
  • 1 Ed Specialist, Agro-forestry, grant funded
  • 0.5 Ed Specialist, Cafeteria Manager, currently
    funded via revolving account for 0.5 position
  • Professional Development
  • 83,000 for faculty and staff improvement.
    Certifications, SLO assessment training
  • Marketing for HawCC programs
  • 62,500 for Strategic Enrollment Management

28
Workforce Development
  • FY11- 2 FTE positions
  • Academic affairs
  • 1 Ed Specialist, Biological Science Labs
  • 1 Ed Specialist, Digital Media Arts Assistant

29
Program Change Requests
  • Resource Management and Sustainability
  • To promote sustainability and the culture of
    evidence

30
Resource Management and Sustainability
  • FY10- 3.5 FTE positions
  • Academic Affairs
  • 1 Grant Writer
  • 1 Institutional Researcher
  • 0.5 Information Technology- half position funded
    with special funds
  • 1 Clerical position for Liberal Arts
  • Computers
  • 95,000- Computer replacement
  • Classroom Office Furniture
  • 100,000- to replace broken and antiquated
    furniture in East and West Hawaii campuses

31
Resource Management and Sustainability
  • FY11- 3 FTE positions
  • Academic Affairs
  • 1 Assessment Coordinator
  • 1 Faculty, Philosophy/Religion
  • 1 Sustainability Coordinator

32
MARAMING SALAMAT PO!
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