The University of Wisconsin 2020FWD strategic plan priorities include 360 Advising, which is designed to support institutional efforts to improve student success through high quality, intensive advising. To advance 2020FWD objectives, the UW System asked Provosts and Senior Student Affairs Officers to select a small team from their campus who work with advising in various roles, such as advising center directors, professional advisors, faculty advisors, student success staff, multicultural advisors, and administrators who have responsibility for advising and/or student success on the campus. The teams participating in the workshop discussed the current and potential application of best practices at UW System institutions.
Proactive Advising for Student Success
October 23, 2018
Time: 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Location: Rooms 325-326 at the Pyle Center, 702 Langdon Street, Madison.
Questions or comments
Contact Angie Kellogg, Senior Academic Planner, UW System Office of Student Success, and 360 Advising Initiative team lead, at firstname.lastname@example.org or 608-262-3887.
Keynote: Transforming student success through analytics and advising
About the speaker: Timothy Renick is Senior Vice President for Student Success and Professor of Religious Studies at Georgia State University. At Georgia State, he has served as Chair of the Department of Religious Studies and Director of the Honors Program. Since 2008, he has directed the student success and enrollment efforts of the university, overseeing among the fastest improving graduation rates in the nation and the elimination of all achievement gaps based on students’ race, ethnicity or income level. Dr. Renick has testified on strategies for helping university students succeed before the United States Senate and has twice been invited to speak at the White House. His work has been covered by the New York Times, the Wall Street Journal, Time, and CNN and cited by President Obama. He was named one of 2016’s Most Innovative People in Higher Education by Washington Monthly, was the recipient of the 2015-16 Award for National Leadership in Student Success Innovation, and was awarded the 2018 McGraw Prize in Higher Education. He currently is principal investigator for a $9 million U.S. Department of Education grant to study the impact of predictive-analytics-based advisement on 10,000 low-income and first-generation students nationally. A summa cum laude graduate of Dartmouth College, Dr. Renick holds his M.A. and Ph.D. in Religion from Princeton University.
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