We want to determine if our customers are pleased with
the service that we've provided them, and to receive
suggestions for improvement, what makes us unique, and
how likely they are to recommend our services to others.
This survey is part of an NSF funded project “Collaborative Research: Deep Roots: Wide-Spread Implementation of Community-Driven Evidence-Based Pedagogy.” The University of Kansas is the lead institution for this project.
The purpose of this survey is to determine the success of a number of interventions that are intended to improve STEM education, both locally and throughout the U.S. and Canada. At IUB we are working with faculty in Computer Science department for a 3-year period. Working in cohorts, faculty will participate in a series of interventions, including the Course Development Institute and the Transformative Learning Collegium.
The survey data will help us determine how these interventions have transformed the teaching culture with Computer Science, and what effects those transformations may have on other IUB faculty.
Ultimately we want to compare our interventions with those of the 7 other participating institutions that are part of this study and that are members of the Bay View Alliance (BVA). The BVA aims to identify and evaluate more effective ways to foster enhancements of teaching and learning and lead applied research for increasing the adoption of improved teaching methods at universities.
According to the BVA, much is known about teaching approaches that support better student learning. The next challenge is to implement what is known more widely and effectively. The academic department or program is a key unit for implementing and evaluating interventions to improve teaching and learning. Working in a network of similar institutions, and sharing ideas and evidence, increases the opportunity for good ideas to emerge and spread.
Indiana University is committed to the highest ethical standards and compliance with the law. The University Compliance Office works with key compliance areas and individuals throughout the university to facilitate collaboration, raise awareness, provide guidance, and address compliance concerns.
In order to gauge progress, we need your insight. We ask for your participation in this three-minute survey. Your responses are confidential and will help identify potential opportunities and concerns.
The survey can be accessed via https://redcap.uits.iu.edu/surveys/?s=93NHTLWTW7.
The NACM Survey is an annual national benchmark report on alumni career pathways and mobility at the 5 and 10 year mark. The survey covers five research domains:
1. Career Pathways: number of jobs, industries, titles, geography, full vs. part-time, graduate school completion reate, internships during and after degree
2. Career Satisfaction: purpose, work/life balance, stability, responsibility, enthusiasm
3. Economic Mobility: salary growth, loan debt, family income growing up, current salary range
4. Civic Engagement: community involvement, philanthropy, awards/honors/recognitions
5. Educational Satisfaction: how degree prepared them, transferable knowledge (general education), marketability of major, realtionships/network/mentor(s), faculty/staff influence on success, affinity to school
Overall Response Rate: 75.3%
Data & Analysis
The National Alumni Career Mobility Survey (NACM) is an annual, national survey offered by the Career Leadership Collective. The NACM report is for US colleges and universities on alumni career mobility at the 5 and 10-year mark. The assessment helps colleges and universities better understand alumni: educational satisfaction, career pathways, career satisfaction, economic mobility, and community engagement.
Contact Jennifer Schepers, Director of Career Services at the O'Neill School with any questions: email@example.com/812-855-7455