Endowed Chairs and Faculty Positions by yaosaigeng


									Endowed Chairs and Faculty Positions

                                                                     College of Agriculture
     Department: Animal & Veterinary Science
     Goal: Construct a modern, centralized animal unit to house all of the production (farm) animals on campus
     Detailed Needs Assessment:
     The Department of Animal and Veterinary Sciences is in desperate need of an updated, centralized farm unit to replace our antiquated and decaying
     facilities that are currently housing our animals for instructional and research activities. A centralized modern facility would make better use of land,
     personnel and physical resources. It would also offer the opportunity for faculty to be more competitive in pursuit of animal related research grants. As the
     only Animal Science Department in Southern California and one of the largest in the nation, our current facilities are an embarrassment to the University
     and our Department, even as Cal Poly was founded based on agriculture and animal usage.

     Goal: Construct a veterinary teaching facility and functional low-income veterinary center at AGRIscapes
     Detailed Needs Assessment:
     The Animal Health Sciences Program is the largest four-year veterinary technology program in the country and the only one that does not have a dedicated
     teaching facility. The Department desires to construct a modern small companion animal teaching hospital. The hospital would serve as both an operating
     veterinary facility and a teaching hospital. The facility would serve as a teaching center for our over 900 Pre-Vet and Veterinary Technology students. It
     would also provide low-cost veterinary services for the students, faculty and staff at Cal Poly Pomona. The revenues generated from the facility would not
     only support the facility but would provide other funds to the department for teaching supplies, research and faculty development.

     Goal: To purchase biotechnology equipment that would allow our faculty and graduate students conduct modern research
     Detailed Needs Assessment:
     The Department’s research facilities and equipment are outdated and do not allow our faculty to be competitive in terms of grants with tier one institutions
     or even with other state colleges for that matter. The Department’s research equipment is more out of date and incomplete than any other Animal Science
     Department in the state and quite possibly the nation. We have very scholarly and ambitious faculty with no way to conduct the research they are capable of
     due to the lack of modern biotechnology equipment. Equipment is needed to conduct research in the areas of genomics, microbiology, biotechnology,
     equine physiology and microbiology.

     Department: Apparel Merchandising & Management
     Goal: Remodel Building 45
    Detailed Needs Assessment:
    We are seeking to modernize and convert parts of building 45 to support our enrollment growth. A number of rooms need to be retrofitted to modernize
    them and turn them into flexible teaching space. Requirements include retrofitting room 102 into a multipurpose 4-way classroom/ auditorium space;
    modernizing room 201 as a study/ library facility; converting storage space in the mezzanine into a student lounge; creating a classroom space adjacent to
    the production lab in 153; creating a larger computer lab space in 125.
Goal:    Upgrade Laboratory Equipment and Software
Detailed Needs Assessment:
AMM is a technology intensive subject. The department’s labs are all aging and need to have their equipment and software systems updated and expanded
to keep up with technological developments and to maintain the accreditation of the program by the American Apparel & Footwear Association. Specific
needs include new sewing and cutting machinery in the Production Lab; an expanded range and more modern equipment in the Testing Lab; an expanded
range and upgraded software in the Computer Labs; and RFID equipment and enterprise management software in the retail laboratory.

Goal: Obtain an Endowment for a Distinguished Professorship in Apparel/Fashion Retail Management
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Due to the rapid development of the AMM program and its goal to become a leading national and international center for apparel education and research,
we are seeking a recognized national/ international leader in the fashion retail field to provide leadership of our Fashion Retail program, perhaps ultimately
to serve as department chair.

Department: Food Marketing & Agribusiness Mgmnt/Agricultural Education
Goal: Endowed Chair-Agriculture Science Education
Detailed Needs Assessment:
a. Increase ability for TTF to enhance/expand scholarship and prominence in three key areas of the Agricultural
   Science Program- 1)
   undergraduate service and field research, 2) graduate faculty scholarship and research related to Food Chain
   System Understanding,
   and 3) preparation of future agricultural educators
b. Advance broad agricultural literacy efforts and programming through extension, research, and service related

Goal:    Undergraduate Scholarships
Detailed Needs Assessment:
a. University scholarships for attracting top agricultural science students available in the state
b. Attract highly recognized leaders from California agricultural youth organizations found on secondary and
   community college campuses

Goal: Graduate Scholarships
Detailed Needs Assessment:
a. Enable program to be on par with other CSU universities in competing for and attracting top teacher prospects by offering competitive student teaching
b. Enable program to attract top graduate students and graduate student scholarship through competitive Agricultural Education Research Mini-Grants
c. Enable program to develop and shape curriculum needed and requested by feeder programs
Goal: Travel funding to be used as Competitive Travel Awards to undergraduate and graduate students requesting support for
      attending and presenting professional conferences and presentations
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal: Funding or equipment to enhance the Agriculture Science Model Instructional Classroom (room 214)
Detailed Needs Assessment:
a. Smart Board or similar interactive technology
b. Distance Learning hardware, software (see “Polycom” below)
c. Wall storage (similar to room 201)

Goal:    Polycom V500 Video Conference (NTSC) IP-Only Remote System
Detailed Needs Assessment:
a. 6 @ $1,680.35 ea
b. Host remote field trips or offer courses via satellite schools found in distant Southern California locations

Goal:    Laptops, with video cam capabilities
Detailed Needs Assessment:
a. Restricted use for agriculture student teachers and agriculture field day

Goal: Toshiba TLP X3000U – LCD projector (3000 ansi lumens minimum)
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal:    Ford E-150 Club Wagon Passenger Van
Detailed Needs Assessment:
a. Teaching visits, recruitment, tours, recruitment activities, tutoring, education field days

Department: Human Nutrition & Food Science
Program: Foods & Nutrition
Goal: Upgrade inadequate facility for food preparation
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Over 200 students are in the dietetic degree program. The Cal Poly Pomona dietetic program is nationally accredited and is the or among the top single
source(s) of Registered Dietitians in the State of California. Accreditation standing depends on providing students with key knowledge and demonstrated
skills. Knowledge of and skill in food preparation is important for effective patient teaching to follow evidence based practices to treat and prevent chronic
disease and certain acute disease states. The current faculties are antiquated and many ovens are not in proper working order. The requested funds are
needed to purchase convection/downdraft stoves/ovens to replace inoperable and inadequate home style ranges and ovens. Downdraft ovens are necessary
given the infrastructure limitations of Building 7-113 and 7-117.
Goal:    Endowed Chair in Community Nutrition
Detailed Needs Assessment:
HNFS has had an outstanding track record in research and community service in poor areas of the Pomona community. Recent projects included the
Washington Park Senior Citizens Center, Pomona Day Laborers Camp and the Pomona Valley of Churches Beta Food Bank. These outreach activities
represent not only service and outreach, but also opportunities for significant research to develop better intervention strategies to enhance the health and well
being of low economic groups. The Endowed Chair of Community Nutrition is needed to more effectively promote these activities on a continuing basis
and to lead the development of a Community Nutrition Action program that would attract extramural from the USDA and National Institutes of Health.
HNFS cannot make this leap to excellence without a faculty member focused on community nutrition research. Moreover, such a position would enhance
the participation of undergraduates and graduate students and play a pivotal role in their education and professional development.

Goal: Acquire software to effectively obtain nutrient intakes
Detailed Needs Assessment:
NDS-R software is used in nutrition research to obtain valid 24-hour recall data and this particular software has a very comprehensive and complete food
list. This necessary equipment is needed for graduate students conducting community nutrition research and is relevant to the long term goal of HNFS to
acquire a center for community nutrition. See the request for Endowed Faculty chair in community nutrition.

Program: Food Science & Technology (FST)
Goal: Establish a food processing facility
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The Cal Poly Pomona FST program is one of the youngest in the country and has rapidly grown to about 60 students equal to the average undergraduate
enrollment in food science departments nationwide. The Cal Poly FST program needs a food pilot plant to become eligible for approval by the Institutes of
Food Technologists. Cal Poly Pomona FST students have competed well nationally finishing 3rd in a national food product development competition and
finishing among the top 6 nationally for Student Club of the Year. Processing equipment that is housed in a clean area with adequate infrastructure such as
electrical, waste water, and steam is needed. The laboratory would take up a portion of the proposed AGRIscapes build out. Our goal is to have a glass wall
showing the public the steps taken to produce a finished food product from the original plant materials. This facility would also be used to developed
incubator projects with local food businesses.
Goal:    New Track & Field/Soccer Stadium
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Currently, neither the competition track nor soccer field meets conference or NCAA minimum requirements to host collegiate athletic events. The track &
field team has no opportunity to have a home event and travel each weekend during the competitive season to compete. The track has six lanes (9 are
required) and a full complement of field event areas is not available to conduct events. There is not a hammer or discus facility and the pole vault is outside
the existing facility. Student-athletes currently train at the facility, but those in selected events must practice and train for her/his event(s) at off-campus
venues. The soccer field that currently exists at Kellogg Stadium uses field dimensions that are not NCAA approved. Our intercollegiate competitions are
held here despite the field. Bleachers currently exist, but are condemned on one side and thus, bleachers are rented annually (cost of $8,500-$9,000) during
the duration of the season. The lights are not energy efficient and in need of repair. There are not locker rooms for home or visiting teams or rooms for
officials that need to change. Currently
Kellogg Gym is used for these functions.

Goal: New Baseball Stadium (Scolinos Field)
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Currently the baseball field (without lights) does not meet minimum conference or NCAA requirements to host post-season competitions. This means that
should our team be selected to participate or host conference or NCAA playoffs, we would have to decline the hosting opportunity. Our team always travels
for post-season competition. The condition of the seating is in immediate need of repair. The home team dugout roof now has partially collapsed. A
double-wide trailer (installed only last year) now serves as the baseball clubhouse, but does not have an operable restroom or showers. The current stadium
does not have permanent restrooms or running water available to the general public. During the baseball season, portable toilets are contracted. There is not
a usable toilet during the fall practice season, forcing student-athletes to use Kellogg Gym facilities. This is not ideal as practices/competitions are held on
weekends when the building should be locked and not accessed by the general public. There are not locker rooms for home or visiting teams or rooms for
officials that need to change. Currently Kellogg Gym is used for these functions. This facility is used by other campus departments and rented to
community entities. Lights would allow for additional marketing/promotional opportunities.

Goal: Renovation of Kellogg Gym Building & Ancillary Areas/New Multi-Purpose Arena
Detailed Needs Assessment:
At the present time, daily events/classes are hosted in the Kellogg Gym building. These include Kinesiology & Health Promotion activity classes,
Intercollegiate Athletics practices and competitions, youth sport camps and clinics, the Hi-Tech career fair, Intramural volleyball and basketball, Cal Poly
Pomona club and organization events (Greek life, pep band, cheer, etc…) and numerous outside rental events (usage now estimated over 300,000 annually).
With the increase in resident housing and campus programming, the likelihood of additional use is apparent. The seating in the gym currently consists of
old wooden bleachers. This are extremely outdated and in need of on-going repair. There is not any air conditioning in the gym. The current condition of
the walls/ceiling is in dire need of painting and cleaning as dirt is highly noticeable and paint is now flaking off the walls. The current gym floor was not
properly installed and contains “dead spots” throughout the playing surface. Office space for faculty/staff does not meet current CSU minimums. Offices
that were designed for 1 person new regularly hold 2-4 persons. There is not a general locker room for females to change. They have to use the only public
restroom as a changing area. During athletic competitions, the women’s visiting teams are placed in a general classroom for pre-game/halftime/post-game
and use the public restroom. Showers are not available and only able to be accessed in Darlene May Gym. Official’s rooms do not exist. The men’s
faculty/staff locker room serves as the official’s room. This is problematic during women’s competitions and female/male crews often serve together as
mixed crews during the competition. Men’s games officials also use the room, thus have as many as six (of which three could be of different gender) at any
given time and there exists only a small restroom and one small open shower area.
Goal:    New Scoreboards at Kellogg Field, Scolinos Field and in Kellogg Gym & Darlene May Gym
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Currently, the indoor and outdoor scoreboards are outdated. New scoreboards would incorporate message centers, graphic capabilities and signage panels
that all would be used as corporate partner solicitation opportunities. New scoreboards would also enhance the general public experience and promote other
public relations/special event opportunities for the University as a whole.

Goal: Endowment of all Annual Student-Athlete Scholarships
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The NCAA establishes the maximum allowable number of student-athlete scholarships that may be awarded in each sport. In consultation with the
Financial Aid office, the allowable equivalency is determined by the calculated “cost of attendance” per institution. Cal Poly Pomona currently sponsors 12
intercollegiate sports. These include (with the NCAA maximum allowable shown/what we currently offer per sport): Baseball (9.0/4.08), Women’s
Basketball (10.0/6.84), Men’s Basketball (10.0/8.49), Women’s Soccer (9.9/3.34), Men’s Soccer (9.0/4.07), Volleyball (8/4.13), Women’s Cross Country
& Track & Field – combined (12.6/2.97), Men’s Cross Country & Track & Field - combined (12.6/2.97), Women’s Tennis (6/1.63), and Men’s Tennis
                                                                College of Business
Goal: To foster and advance a “Learn-by-Doing” education for all students in the College of Business Administration.
Detailed Needs Assessment:
           a. Support for Centers that develop and manage opportunities for applied learning involving businesses and local/regional agencies.
               1. The Center for Entrepreneurship
                      a. Endowed Chair who will also serve as academic director
                      b. Program staff support
                      c. Faculty and student research stipends
                      d. Student scholarship and award Support

               2. The Center for Supply Chain and Operations Technology
                     a. Endowed Chair who will also serve as academic director
                     b. Program Staff Support
                     c. Faculty/Student Research Stipends
                     d. Equipment and software upgrade support
                     e. Student assistant support to manage the SCOT lab

               3. The Center for Information Assurance
                     a. Endowed Chair who will also serve as academic director
                     b. Program staff support
                     c. Faculty and student Research Stipends
                     d. Equipment and software upgrade support
                     e. Student assistant support to manage the Information Assurance and Computer Forensics labs

               4. The Center for Business Communication
                     a. Endowed Chair who will serve as academic director
                     b. Program staff support
                     c. Publications specialists for print and online communication
                     d. Student intern and stipend support for their work on business publications and web sites.

           b. Support to develop and coordinate internships and student project opportunities in the community.
                          a. Program Coordinator and staff support
                          b. Operational support

           c. Support for a facility to house the centers and an offices for community relations and internship/project coordination. This cannot be funded
              by the CSU and these facilities are not in our current new building plan.

   2. To recruit and graduate academically excellent students
          a. Support for merit scholarships for entering and continuing students
          b. Support for recruitment publications and recruitment events
3. To recruit, develop, and retain excellent faculty in a highly competitive market.
       a. An endowed chair in each of the six departments
       b. Support for differentials between CSU salaries and the market salaries for new faculty in high-demand fields such as accounting and finance
       c. Support for start-up packages for new faculty, including research stipends
       d. Support for faculty to participate in activities that promote currency in their fields and develop new skills and knowledge.
                                            CLASS (College of Letters Arts and Social Sciences)
Goal: 30 new student scholarships
Detailed Needs Assessment:
CLASS remains committed to access, diversity, fostering global leadership and producing integrative thinkers. Scholarships for incoming and current
students will allow the college to expand its recruitment efforts and increase access for students to its many existing study abroad opportunities in Paris,
Ghana, the Carribean, China, London and Germany; thereby contributing to their understanding of global leadership.

Goal: Endowment for Community Engagement
Detailed Needs Assessment:
This program will afford CLASS the opportunity to continue funding its existing outreach programs at the Cal Poly Pomona Downtown Center while further
institutionalizing it. To this end, the endowment will support operating expenses for the DTS, youth programming like the Academy for Literacy through
the Arts, Friendmobile, and Peer Theatre. Further to this end, the funding will expand the campuses efforts by supporting fellowships for CPP students at
the DTC, and support for coordination of the Center's efforts within the Pomona Valley. Opportunities for more faculty engagement will expand
programming and research within the community.

Goal:    Artist in Residence - Endowed Chair, Endowed Visiting Artist, Endowed Lecture Series
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Three-tiered approach to artist in residence – bringing artists to CPP to support student learning, by affording them the opportunity to meet, work with and
learn from various artists in the fields of the performing arts. Artists would include individuals or groups, depending on the needs of student programming.
This program is conceived with the idea of augmenting CLASS’s existing performing arts programs in Music, Theatre, and Dance affording these programs
the opportunities.

Goal:    Endow Ahimsa Center
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The Ahimsa Center was created and continues to be expanded through external support. The center director, lectures, bi-annual conference, and it's teacher
institute have continued to be supported by it's donors on an annual basis, to this end, it is necessary to establish an endowment. The endowment will afford
the center to continue its programming in perpetuity, seeking funding annually, to augment its programming, but not to sustain in - as is the current situation.

Goal: Media Studies Program – Endowed Chair/minor in film and media studies and society, Endowed program in film and media
      studies and society, Endowed lectureship in film and media studies and society
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Integrating the expertise in CLASS, Science, and Engineering, this program is designed to look at the various aspects of medial and film studies. These
various aspects included biomechanics, film preservation, technology science and engineering. This program is also being developed with the concept of
utilizing the expertise of current and retired faculty and staff as well as alumni, as well as specifically being used to attract new donors to the campus.

Goal: GIS Institute for K-12 Teachers
Detailed Needs Assessment:
CLASS is committed to an interdisciplinary approach to teacher education. The College hosts many of the University's single subject credential programs
and produces a large proportion of the institution's teachers. To this end, the college would like to continue building opportunities for teachers, through the
development of an interdisciplinary program that utilizes the expertise of faculty, the college's resources and the university-wide GIS initiative by offering
an institute for K-12 teachers in GIS. Curriculum will be developed which will afford K-12 teachers the opportunity to utilize state of the art software to
engage students to learn in the fields of history, geography, engineering, sciences, and technology through GIS. This program supports the mission of the
CSU while presenting the opportunity for corporate, federal, and state level support.

Goal: Global Leadership Program
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The primary purpose of the Global Leadership Program would be to prepare Cal Poly Pomona students to be global citizens, which fits with the stated
values of the university. In a rapidly shrinking world where global citizens are economically and technologically networking in ways unprecedented in
history, the project would provide funds for low income students to participate in study abroad programs. Priority would be placed on participation in short
and long-term study abroad that provides academic credit toward a degree or program such as the International Studies Minor.

Goal:    Consortium for Hispanic studies
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The Consortium for Hispanic Behavioral Sciences would have the mission to educate and train undergraduates, graduate students, and faculty, across
disciplinary fields in topics related to Hispanic humanities and liberal arts (e.g., identity, health disparities, cross-cultural human development, culturally-
sensitive counseling, Latin American history and literature). Faculty members would receive funding to develop or revise classes, conduct research, engage
in other scholarly activity, and apply action research (defined by Stokols, 2006) in the Latina/o community on topics related to Hispanic behavioral sciences.
Undergraduates will be selected to do independent or mentored research. Faculty would be chosen for training (e.g., travel reimbursement) and to receive
mini-grant funding for research or course development. Institute funding will be used to offer classes and workshops related to Hispanic behavioral
sciences, provide research fellowships for students and faculty, defray costs of travel to professional conferences, and provide equipment and supplies for
educational and research projects. The Institute would provide needed research infrastructure at Cal Poly Pomona, elevate the research status of the
university and its faculty, and prepare faculty for obtaining external funding.

Goal: Institute for Human Rights
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The purpose of this institute is to promote research and community activism centered around issues pertaining to Human Rights and social justice both
locally and internationally. Given the recent growth in scholarship and interest in scholarship related to human rights, now would be an ideal time to create
an interdisciplinary institute focused on these issues. The mission of the institute would be three fold. First, the institute would support and promote
research by faculty and encourage student engagement in these areas. Second, the institute would train future advocates of human rights and social justice
by offering an interdisciplinary minor/certificate in international human rights studies available to eligible students. Third, the institute would support
community initiatives in terms of research and community activism and advocacy. In addition, the institute would host a variety of events designed to raise
awareness about key issues and ongoing research. Events such as conferences, lectures, and open dialogues with community leaders would provide an
opportunity to showcase research and facilitate community outreach. The center would also offer internships and travel opportunities to students, faculty,
and community leaders. An interdisciplinary journal on human rights and social justice published by the institute would be a long term goal. The institute
would make use of existing resources such as the international center to help build the program.

Goal:    The Institute for Ethics, Law & Policy
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The proposed Institute for Ethics, Ethics, and Policy (IELP) hopes to serve as a cornerstone of Cal Poly Pomona’s renewed commitment to attitudes and
aptitudes that define liberal education. The mission of the IELP is to support programs and collaborations that
• enable critical dialogue concerning ethical and social issues salient in contemporary life
• promote ideals of informed and responsible citizenship on the regional, national, and global levels
• demonstrate how sustained reflection and inquiry into ethical and social issues promotes their resolution, along with beneficial social change
• forge mutually beneficial partnerships between the university and its campus and community constituencies in the service of this mission.
Cal Poly Pomona’s IELP has already introduced a number of innovative programs that contribute to student learning and community engagement in
distinctive ways. The Ethics Conference, Ethics Bowl, Judicial Internship, and Clinical Ethics Practicum all help to promote the learning objectives that,
according to the AAC&U report, are vital to student success in coming decades. The existence of these programs provides evidence of Cal Poly Pomona’s
dual commitments to educating socially responsible students and to enhancing the quality of life in the communities it serves.

Goal:    Interdisciplinary Center for Technical/Professional Writing
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal:    Institute for Immigration Studies
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal: Institute for the Study of Native American Culture and Society
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal:    Center for Climate and Environmental Studies
Detailed Needs Assessment:
                                           CEIS (College of Education and Integrative Studies)
Scholarship Goal

Goal:    Doctoral Students (10 scholarships per year)
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Scholarship endowment in support of working educators to complete a doctorate in educational leadership at Cal Poly Pomona. The EdD is Cal Poly’s first
doctoral program. Doctoral students will be paying higher tuition fees, similar to those charged to UC graduate students. Doctoral students will need support
during their apprenticeship period as well as scholarships for tuition, books and other expenses as they also remain in their school-based positions. As part of
the program, each student will be engaged in a rigorous apprenticeship with an expert, practicing administrator and mentored by another expert in the field.

Goal:    Credential Students (10 scholarships per year)
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Scholarships are necessary to support students as they complete a teaching credential. Teacher candidates must work full-time in a public school classroom
for two 10-week periods. Currently, it is very difficult for teacher candidates who have supported themselves through college to discontinue working in
order to complete student teaching. Exemplary and needy teacher candidates require unique support to be able to concentrate on their classroom teaching
during the day and complete remaining coursework at night without working. The Partners in Education (PIE) Sponsor a Future Teacher Scholarship has
been established to help our credential students; the endowment requires considerably more support to meet student need.

Goal:    Ethnic and Women’s Studies (5 scholarships per year)
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Merit-based scholarships are needed for individuals who seek to make a difference in social services, education, and community settings. These students
often seek the knowledge and understanding provided in an in-depth study in gender, ethnic, and multicultural studies. Having these understandings is
critical to the changing dynamics of a global economy. Scholarships are necessary to support students who are interested in these fields of study.

Goal: Integrated General Education (IGE) Program (5 scholarships per year)
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Scholarships are sought to support students from all disciplines who enroll in the IGE program as a way of expanding their conception of critical thinking in
liberal arts. Rather than viewing education as a set of discrete subject areas, these students have begun to conceptualize world issues as a set of complex,
interrelated problems with multiple consequences. IGE students complete all their GE requirements through a set of integrated courses as they enter into
their academic major. The IGE program is open to students who do not need remedial work in either math or writing.

Goal: Study Abroad (10 scholarships per year)
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Need based scholarships to support students in experiencing a study abroad program or to complete one of their student teaching experiences in another
country. Because many Cal Poly Pomona students have not had first-hand experience outside the United States or the region, it is important for the
university to expand their cultural and language competence as part of their learning. In an effort to globalize the curriculum opportunities, students must be
able to see that experiencing other cultures is an integral part of their educational experience and preparation for the work force.
Goal:    Test Registration Fees (Assisting 10 students)
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Scholarships to pay for the batteries of tests required by the state are needed for many teacher candidates. The testing fees range from $400 to $600 per
candidate. These fees are in addition to any other program costs.

Faculty Positions

Goal:    Social Justice and Activism
Detailed Needs Assessment:
As part of the college and university mission, attention to issues of equity and social justice is an integral part of the curriculum and student experiences. A
visiting professorship will allow students and faculty to interact with different experts in the field who come to campus for a finite period of time. The
specific area of expertise and point of view will be defined to meet the most current issues of the time.

Goal:    Education Leadership
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Lecture Series – Bringing the best and most current experts in the field of educational leadership to the campus will allow doctoral students, masters and
credential candidates, as well as the campus community to interact and learn from those who are making a difference in education and communities. The
lecture series may be designed to meet current issues and address regional and state needs.

Goal:    Endowed Chair in Gender, Ethnic, Multicultural Studies
Detailed Needs Assessment:
An endowed position to support an individual to address an ethnic, gender, or cultural perspective not covered by the current faculty. Oftentimes it is
difficult to have all the areas of expertise within the faculty considering the finite resources of the state. This position would specifically address an area that
is not covered by current faculty—which would change over time as faculty members change. Current needs include Native American, Hispanic/Chicano
Studies, Asian Studies, etc.

Goal:    Visiting International Scholar
Detailed Needs Assessment:
On-going support is needed to bring international education scholars to campus to both teach and provide interaction opportunities for students and faculty.
The university and region can benefit from the perspective of the international community scholars who, while working on their research, can cause the
faculty and students to question current educational assumptions, build international relationships, and share ideas. International scholars require support for
living expenses as well as professional development support.


Goal:    Workshops to support preparation for standardized testing
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Provide an on-going series of workshops to support teacher candidates to pass the battery of standardized tests required by the state of California, at the
present time that includes the CSET, RICA, and CBEST. Currently, there are two batteries of tests, which cost teacher candidates from $400 to $600 to
complete. Candidates who are second language learners often must take the test batteries multiple times to be successful. Test preparation workshops have
been proven to be extremely helpful in increasing the pass-rate. While workshops currently exist through Extended University, the workshops require a fee
and are only stages when sufficient enrollments have been received. An on-going series would allow teacher candidates to attend the workshops multiple
times at no cost.

Capital Projects

Goal:    Curriculum Center (Library)
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Establish a dedicated space in the library to house current curriculum materials, a developing collection of children’s literature, and a space for educator to
prepare materials for their students. The space would be outfitted with current technology designed to research and create learning materials, review state-
approved curriculum materials, and check out children’s literature to use in the classroom. Work space should include large tables, supplies, Ellison dye-cut
machines, laminators, book binders, etc. An on-going budget is necessary to staff the center part-time, continuously up-date materials and equipment as well
as replenish supplies.

Goal:    Professional Development School (PDS) space in public schools
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Either renovation or purchase of portable buildings to locate on partner public school site as a center for training teacher candidates in conjunction with
supporting the learning of children in schools. The site may be thematically designated—such as focusing on science, math, and technology; visual and
performing arts; writing and literacy, etc. Costs include the purchase or renovation of the building and purchase of technology, equipment, and supplies.
An on-going budget for updating and replenishing supplies and equipment would make an ideal package.
                                                                    Collins College
Goal:    New Collins College Academic Facility
Detailed Needs Assessment:
A new Collins College academic facility would provide additional, much needed classrooms and faculty offices. Additionally, it would provide a physical
location for a proposed Collins College graduate program and modular classrooms capable of handling large format classes and industry speakers. Jim
Collins has suggested that the building might be situated in the “saddle” between The Collins College wine cellar and the Restaurant at Kellogg Ranch. The
initial concept includes a 150-seat auditorium style classroom on the bottom level (two 75-seat classrooms that would open into one). The top floor would
contain 6 to 10 faculty offices, and two graduate seminar rooms (similar in size and layout to The Collins College’s Hideo Amemiya Board Room). It is
proposed that the building of this facility would be funded with a $5 million donation from Jim & Carol Collins with the remainder to be solicited from our
Board members, with Jim’s assistance. A design firm will be retained to perform feasibility studies and to provide cost estimates. The College will use this
data to prepare a case statement to present to Jim & Carol Collins and other potential donors.

Goal:    Leadership Institute
Detailed Needs Assessment:
From one small restaurant in Pasadena to more than 1,000 locations in 36 states and Puerto Rico, Andrew and Peggy Cherng have grown Panda into a
billion dollar empire employing more than 18,000 associates. Much of Panda’s phenomenal success has been attributed to Andrew Cherng’s leadership
style, characterized by values rooted in self-awareness and personal development. Following Dean Feinstein’s week-long internship at Panda and
discussions with Andrew and Peggy Cherng, The Collins College is engaged in research to develop a case for a leadership institute in Andrew and Peggy’s
name. The program will distill Andrew’s philosophical beliefs into a comprehensive program to benefit not only Panda employees but the larger hospitality
industry. A leadership program named for and endorsed by Andrew and Peggy Cherng’s stature will greatly increase the visibility of The Collins College
within the industry, helping us to build a better “brand.” This program will be used to strengthen the relationship with the College of Business.

Goal: Kellogg West Conference Center and Lodge
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Due to its geographic proximity to The Collins College, public perception of Kellogg West Conference Center & Lodge is that it is linked to the College.
Dean Feinstein has engaged in preliminary discussions with Dr. Ortiz, Ed Barnes, Paul Storey, and Andy Abelman to explore ways in which The Collins
College, Kellogg West, and the University at large might mutually benefit from this perception. All parties are in agreement that Kellogg West will require
either a complete refurbishment or, possibly, rebuilding in order to raise it to the level of a world-class facility. In partnership with various University
representatives and Collins College Board members with expertise in this area, Dean Feinstein is exploring which of these options will best suit the goal.
The Collins College will take a lead in the capital campaign to raise the funds needed to either refurbish or rebuild. A renewed conference center and hotel
will provide first-class conference and lodging accommodations to the campus and surrounding communities, bringing added exposure to the University and
raising its stature, and will also provide The Collins College the opportunity to investigate ways it might enhance its program: for example, utilizing the
facilities as a “living lab,” thereby creating a broader educational experience for its students, or using the space to host retreats for the proposed Cherng
Leadership Institute.

Goal: J. Michael & Betty Ortiz Faculty Development Fund
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Continue to grown the endowment for faculty for professional development and travel. There is a need for faculty to continue to receive an annual fund for
them to increase their academic capabilities. Examples of these appropriate expenses include membership fees to academic and professional organizations,
travel to conferences and subscriptions to trade journals.
Goals:    Unrestricted Scholarship Fund
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Create a new pool of scholarships to attract and retain high-achieving incoming freshman. Eliminate the barriers posed to some by rising tuition costs,
strengthening accessibility for deserving students. Help support ambitious new Collins College outreach efforts to partner with local high schools and
community colleges to attract students.

Goal:    Faculty Fellows Program
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The Faculty Fellow Program will enable The Collins College to subsidize a faculty member’s reduced course load and will provide the special resources that
will allow him/her to spend a greater portion of their time engaged in academic and professional development activities. New professors, in particular,
require special attention as they are faced with issues of joining a new academic community, establishing their teaching activities, and navigating a new
institution. Further, as tenure-track faculty, they are expected to establish their research agenda, to serve on College and University committees, and to
provide service to the community and the discipline. “Despite the challenges presented by state salary limits and the high cost of relocating to, and living
in, Southern California, The Collins College has succeeded in building a strong, diverse faculty,” Feinstein said. “However, if we are to continue to compete
with other top hospitality programs, we must be able to provide a level of support that will ensure a faculty member’s ability to develop to his/her full
                                            College of Engineering
Goal:   Bldg 9 Lab Equipment
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal:   Bldg 17 Lab Equipment
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal:   Equipment Endowment
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal: Bldg 9-Short Walkway & Windows
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal:   Bldg 13 Upgrades & Renewal
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal:   Bldg 17 Upgrades & Solar Platform
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal:   Bldg 9 Tall Surfaces & Upgrades
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal: MEP Study Center Naming
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal: Stadium Seating Adjacent Meadow
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Goal:   Prof Practice Faculty Endowments (5 each)
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal:   Scholarship Endowments
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal:   Bridge Bldg 9 to Bldg 17
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal: Art Dept. Facility outside Bldg 13
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal: TT Faculty Endowments 50% (5)
Detailed Needs Assessment:

Goal:   PLTW
Detailed Needs Assessment:
                                                          College of Environmental Design
Building Capital and Facilities Enhancement

Goal: Additional Space for Architecture and Enhanced Facilities for all Departments
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The College continues to lack adequate space to accommodate demand for its programs. Architecture has been impacted for over thirty years due to space
limitations, and annually admits only 5-10% of all applicants to the undergraduate program. Other programs have experienced tremendous growth in recent
years and have outgrown their studios and classrooms. Furthermore, many programs are spread across campus in multiple facilities, presenting barriers to
learning which have been identified by bodies that accredit our professional programs. Additional space is needed to expand and consolidate the
Architecture program in the vicinity of the Interim Design Center. This addition would also create space for landscape architecture and Urban and regional
planning as spaces currently occupied by Architecture in the vicinity of Building 7 would be vacated, allowing these programs to expand and consolidate.
Expansion of our programs is vital to address enrollment needs and the demand of the environmental design professions. The vast majority of our students
are from diverse and underrepresented minority populations in Southern California and many are the first in their family to go to college. As the only public
College of Environmental Design in southern California, we are a critical resource for this group. The excellent reputations of our programs continue to
grow and we expect the pressure to admit more students will only increase. We need additional and consolidated spaces to meet our current needs, and
considerable new space to allow for additional growth.

Goal:    Classrooms of the Future – as “flexible spaces”
Detailed Needs Assessment:
A continual obstacle to flexibility in ENV’s course offerings is the static nature of classrooms that are set up for seminar, lecture, or studio. The ENV
departments of Urban and Regional Planning, Graphic and Fine Art, and Landscape Architecture, offer a variety of types of courses without sufficient space
for the necessary variety of dedicated rooms. It is difficult to utilize one space that has been dedicated for one purpose and adapt it for an entirely different
use. This project would advance work already undertaken with the Steelcase Corporation to identify uses and appropriate classroom configurations,
furniture, etc. that would promote flexibility in use. Classrooms of the future will not be dedicated, but will allow transformation of the space for a variety of
evolving needs. The emphasis is not on technology – this is not conversion into “smart” classrooms. Rather, the emphasis is on developing “flexible spaces”
that will be the classrooms of the future.

Goal:    Parking Area for the Lyle Center for Regenerative Studies
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Limited parking availability has hindered the educational and demonstration components of the Lyle Center’s mission. In addition, the design of parking
lots that minimize their impact on the environment in terms of stormwater runoff and associated pollution represent a significant environmental challenge
for urbanized communities. The Center has the opportunity to resolve it’s parking issues while demonstrating cutting-edge environmental design at the
same time, through the development of a low-impact parking area.

Goal: Dedicated Space for University Art Collections
Detailed Needs Assessment:
ENV seeks to secure a new climate-controlled space, in which the entire university art and design collections (now scattered across campus in cramped and
often inaccessible areas) would be consolidated. This multi-use space would include a dedicated exhibit gallery, a public access viewing area where faculty,
students and other researchers could view the collection for scholarly study and for classroom demonstrations, and work-storage areas. The work-storage
areas would be subdivided into four spaces: 1) an area for conservation and restoration where artifacts would be treated and made seismically secure; 2) a
documentation area with color-balanced lights, and a digital camera for photographing artwork; 3) a packing and shipping area for circulating exhibits and
wrapping items for storage and for storing art crates; and 4) an area with a desk and a laptop with collections management software. When additional space
becomes available, additional archival art racks for storing paintings would be needed, as well as a flexible, accessible storage system for sculpture.

Goal:    Student Workstations
Detailed Needs Assessment:
To provide direct support for student development, through the provision of collaborative student work spaces for two separate ENV programs (Art and
Regenerative Studies) that encourage creative thinking, academic excellence, and a strong sense of community.

Endowed Positions

Goal:    Lyle Center for Regenerative Studies – Endowed Chair for Sustainable Systems
Detailed Needs Assessment:
This endowed chair will directly support the Center’s mission of advancing our understanding of environmental sustainability, by contributing expertise in
one or more of the fundamental systems essential for community resilience. Experts holding this chair would contribute to the study of food, water, energy,
shelter and waste systems, as well as community or natural processes. The position would be responsible for teaching courses related to their expertise,
connecting with students and faculty in support of Center demonstration and outreach efforts, and raising the visibility of the Center through publications
and presentations. This would be a rotating appointment that would allow various areas of expertise to contribute to the mission of the Center over time.

Goal:    Landscape Architecture – Endowed Faculty Fellow
Detailed Needs Assessment:
A Faculty Fellowship position would enable the Department to support hiring beyond the tenure-track, assistant professor level. Being able to hire at least
one professor to an endowed chair would greatly augment the Department of Landscape Architecture’s cadre of faculty, and enhance the Department’s
reputation and recruitment of top, tenure-track faculty.

Goal:    Urban and Regional Planning – Faculty Fellow for Sustainable Urban Design
Detailed Needs Assessment:
This endowed position would directly support and advance the mission of the Department to further sustainability practices through urban design. Urban
design is a central focus of the Department which has hosted the national Dale Prize events on this topic, including this last year’s focus on collaboration in
design. This position would emphasize collaboration and outreach with other departments in the college. The position would be responsible for teaching
courses on sustainable design, connecting with students and faculty in community projects and service learning courses, and raising the visibility of the
department and college through publications, successful community projects, and presentations. This would be a rotating appointment that would allow
various practitioners and academics to contribute to the mission of the department over time.

Goal: Art – Endowed Visiting Professor
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The endowed visiting professorship would directly support the Department’s mission to promote a sense of community beyond the immediate creative
environment, through fostering of global awareness, and by hiring national and international experts in fine arts, graphic design, and art history. The
position would be responsible for teaching courses related to their expertise, connecting with students and faculty in support of departmental outreach
efforts, and raising the visibility of the program through publications and presentations. This would be a rotating appointment that would allow experts from
the various disciplines to contribute to the mission of the Department over time.
Faculty Development and Enrichment

Goal:    Faculty Development Endowment for each of 5 ENV Departments
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The College’s interdisciplinary model of teaching, research and outreach requires the participation and cooperation of faculty above and beyond their
already demanding workload. Class sizes among the ENV disciplines are large and increasing still. Faculty development incentives are essential for the
sustained participation of faculty. Funds would be used to provide release time for the development of original, applied, and interdisciplinary research by
faculty to advance the central mission of the college. Opportunities for travel, equipment, conferences, and to conduct scholarly and creative activity, would
prove invaluable.

Academic Enhancement and Programmatic Support

Goal:    New Collaborative Majors and Graduate Programs
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The College of Environmental Design contains departments, which share a number of common emphases including focuses on urban design, management
of practices at local and regional levels, and achievement of sustainability through design of sites, neighborhoods, and transportation networks. This project
would advance the overall mission of the college and departments through collaborative development of new majors growing out of demonstrated strengths
of the departments. It responds to the emerging need to restructure education to provide flexible, innovative, interdisciplinary programs that would prepare
students for new directions in these related fields. An initial list of possible collaborative majors would include Urban Design, Sustainable Practices, and
Planning Management.

Goal:    Support for Outreach and Collaboration
Detailed Needs Assessment:
As a leader in developing sustainable communities, the Lyle Center and ENV’s design and planning programs play a vital role in outreach to communities,
addressing specific environmental and urban challenges in specific places, at specific points in time. The potential for local, regional and international
outreach is outstanding, however funding is essential to support for student/faculty/staff/community ideas that can be developed into concepts capable of
generating self-sustaining funds.

Goal: Green Campus Incubation
Detailed Needs Assessment:
As a leader on green issues within higher education and the Cal Poly Pomona campus community, there is an ongoing need for resources to support
innovative research and demonstration of green technology and practices. Typically developed by the Lyle Center at the pilot scale, these technologies can
be transferred and scaled-up to serve the broader mission of the climate commitment adopted by Cal Poly Pomona, as well as other institutions. Funding is
essential as seed support for student/faculty/staff ideas that can be developed into concepts capable of generating self-sustaining funds.

Goal: Habitat 21 Initiative
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Long term support for this initiative would enable the Lyle Center for Regenerative Studies to develop, implement, and evaluate sustainable settlement
strategies for disenfranchised communities in lesser-developed nations. This mission would be achieved by mobilizing academic and professional expertise,
and partnering with non-governmental organizations and others actively working in such communities. The program would advance the development of
sustainable applications in the areas of Affordable Housing and Shelter Design, Renewable Energy Technology, GIS Support & Modeling, Community
Development, Water Resource Management, Landscape Hazard Avoidance & Mitigation, Sustainable Agriculture, Ecological Planning and Restoration,
International Education.

Goal:    Service Learning Project Endowment
Detailed Needs Assessment:
ENV programs have a long and committed history at CPP of supporting student enrichment through community based service-learning projects. Frequently,
these projects deal with “real world” environmental issues in disenfranchised communities that cannot afford professional help. In order to provide
professional-level services, financial support is needed to cover expenses related to offering these “hands on” projects that support the university’s
polytechnic approach.

Student Enrichment

Goal:    Scholarships for Students
Detailed Needs Assessment:
   • Endowment for College-wide Scholarships. Funding for this endowment would provide (8) entry level scholarships to cover one year’s tuition for
        an undergraduate and graduate student, in each of the ENV programs of architecture, art, landscape architecture, and urban and regional planning.
   • Endowment for Graduate Student Scholarships in Regenerative Studies (2 year full ride). The opportunities for top graduate students interested in
        environmental careers continue to expand. In order to remain competitive in recruiting top students, the Center needs to bolster its support for
        incoming students. Scholarships that would offset the cost of tuition would allow LCRS to compete with programs at institutions offering tuition
        waivers for graduate assistants.
   • President’s Scholars – Named ENV Scholarships (2 awards). This would expand the number of annual President’s Scholars recipients from the
        College of Environmental Design, from one to three awardees per year.

Goal: College-wide Professional Lecture Series
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Another area that would provide enrichment for ENV students is an endowed lecture series that would be conducted throughout the academic year and the
continuation of Modules’ Week classes for the Department of Landscape Architecture. Faculty and students would work together to develop the guest
lecture series and attract well-known practitioners, innovators, and researchers to campus once a month to broaden the students’ knowledge base, stimulate
cross class-level dialogue, and to enhance their learning experience. A prime example of such a series is seen in the Department of Landscape Architecture’s
Modules’ Week, which brings seven to ten guest lecturers to campus to teach intensive, one-week classes. Both a college-wide lecture series and continued
funding for Modules week, would greatly invigorate and enhance student learning. Financial support is needed to pay guest lecturers an honorarium and for
travel, lodging, etc.

Goal: Graduate and Research Assistant Support
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Support to offer teaching assistantships and research assistantships to graduate students is vital to remain competitive in recruiting top students nationally
and internationally; to provide teaching experience to students going into academia; to enhance the undergraduate learning experience by decreasing
student-to-faculty ratios in classes with teaching assistants; to provide research assistance to faculty; and to provide opportunities for student to become
involved in faculty teaching and research.
Goal:    Funding for Travel, Conferences, Exhibition and Field Trips
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The college is seeking annual support for each of its 5 programs to fund student travel, attend design & research conferences, participate in professional
meetings, exhibition and publication, participate in field trips and creative activities related to each discipline.

Technology Enhancement

Goal: Upgrades for Labs/Classrooms/Faculty Offices
Detailed Needs Assessment:
This priority would allow for upgrades to support teaching, research and demonstration within the college by equipping prominent academic spaces
throughout ENV facilities (classroom, lab, studio and exhibition spaces) with the latest technology. Projection systems, multimedia and 3D modeling
equipment, and videoconferencing technology would allow students and faculty to maintain sophisticated levels of communication related to scholarship
and test applications in the design, planning and building sciences areas.

Goal:    Collections Management Software for University Art and ENV Collections
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The Art and Visual Resources Libraries (VRL) house some 215,000 slides. Upgrades to existing software would enable the scanning of slides formerly
housed by the Art and VRL curators. Current and anticipated uses for the slide collections dictate a shift away from dependence on an individual to provide
access to images, to the use of an online data base accessible to Cal Poly Pomona faculty and students. The costs associated with the online data base
include EmbARK, a Web Kiosk Software, Upgrades and maintenance fees, a MacPro with server software, and an Apple Cinemas Display 20” monitor.

Goal:    Academic Exchange Programs
Detailed Needs Assessment:
To provide on-going support for ENV’s international exchange programs and enable scholarly and cultural immersion for students wishing to study abroad
in our sister programs located in China, Denmark, France, Germany, Greece, Italy, Japan, Mexico and other Latin American countries.

Neutra House Rehabilitation
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Funds would be used for the urgent restoration and rehabilitation and curatorial efforts needed to maintain the former home and studio of one of modern
architecture’s founding figures, Richard J. Neutra. The property, known as the Richard and Dion Neutra VDL II Research House, was gifted to the
university in the early 90’s and serves today as an academic resource for students at CPP and the greater design community in southern California and
beyond. As the current stewards of the home, the College of Environmental Design, seeks support to undertake the work necessary to stabilize the
structure(s) and prevent additional damage to this seminal example of modern design.

Outreach & Public Relations
Detailed Needs Assessment:
To support outreach to alumni, donors and friends of the college, through electronic and print publications, departmental and college-wide events and
receptions, and website development to promote the work of the students and faculty of the College of Environmental Design. In addition, website support
would enable release time for a faculty member to design, update and maintain the ENV website. This would also serve as a critical source for
communication among new and existing students, alumni and professional practitioners, and the community.
Support Positions

Goal: Resource Specialist for ENV Archives and Special Collections
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The ENV Archives-Special Collections contains some of the most important, but little studied, collections of professional design records in southern
California. Its holdings include the records of architects Richard Neutra, Raphael Soriano, Craig Ellwood, Donald Wexler and landscape architects John
Lyle and Francis Dean. Selections from these collections have been published in a number of books and journal articles but the totality of their value as
research materials for educational and scholarly purposes has been impeded by the lack of a full-time, professionally trained Visual Resources Specialist.
The Visual Resources Specialist would develop strategies for project planning and implementation; oversee the processing of complex architectural,
landscape architecture and planning collections, and implement the online cataloging, manage Archives website, and promote the collections through
publication and exhibit.

Goal:    Tech Support for Dedicated Art Studios
Detailed Needs Assessment:
This priority would greatly enhance the teaching and learning environment for faculty and students in the Graphic Design studios within the Department of
                                                                   College of Science
Goal:    Student Experiences in Science and Math Fund
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Support for student laboratory research, field & industrial experiences, and/or community involvement that would include stipends, supplies, and

Goal: Edge for Excellence Fund (Endowed)
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Support to provide and sustain state of the art equipment for students to use in learning current practices, including maintenance contracts, technical support,
refurbishment and replacement costs. These are things the State can no longer supply at the level required at a polytechnic.

Goal:    Scholarship Fund for New Undergraduate and Graduate Students (Endowed)
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Support to provide student/s, including incoming and transfer, full cost of a first class polytechnic education (fees, books & supplies, room & board and
transportation; including student travel & related expenses participation in professional conferences) for 1 – 4 years.

Goal:    Endowed Support for Chairs & Post Docs, Professional Lecture Series and a Teacher-Scholar Science and Math Fund
Detailed Needs Assessment:
a.     Endowed Chairs
          Industrial Chemistry
          Paints & Coatings
          Science Education
b.     Endowed Teaching Post Doc Fund
          Support for post docs to develop the required skills for teaching in higher education
c.     Endowed Lecture Series
          Support for speaker honorarium, travel, lodging and hospitality
d.     Endowed Teacher Scholar Science and Math Fund
          Support for faculty to initiate new research projects, travel to professional conferences, and participate in other professional development

Goal:    Science Building Fund
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Maximum building capacity will be reached by 2011. Planning for expansion (new building) is critical.
Goal:    University Library Phase II
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Phase II – the “Revised Edition”, will result in a total renovation of the upper three floors of the original building as well as a new façade by replacing the
existing exterior pre-cast concrete with a combination of light-weight, thin-shelled panels and glass curtain wall. The outcome will be a building in which
natural light will be brought into interior spaces. The Library building will literally “glow” at night and passersby at all hours of the day and night will be
able to look into the building and see the activity within. Quality of light is of paramount importance to a truly successful library. Artificial light sources
will supplement, but not supplant, natural lighting. All of the improvements introduced in Phase I will be extended to the remainder of the building as a
result of Phase II, and three additional very important objectives will be achieved: the building and all of its services will be made fully accessible to
physically-challenged members of the campus community, the building will be energy efficient and environmentally-friendly in keeping with the campus’
officially-declared commitments to climate neutrality, and the final key-featured area – a Special Collections Room – will be constructed. The separately
controlled environment and the technological sophistication of the Special Collections facility conceived as a “jewel box”, will enable the library to house,
preserve, digitize, and exhibit its unique treasures that require special conditions and handling. The library will also be able to acquire more materials of this
kind by gift and/or purchase because the special environmental preconditions will have been met. When Phase II is completed, the University Library will
accommodate 1.4 million volumes and serve a student enrollment of 25,000 FTE.

Goal: Grand Reading Room Endowment
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The Grand Reading Room is a two-story volume reading area (including mezzanine level) featuring a majestic setting with a captivating view of the campus
and the mountains, with plentiful and comfortable seating. The endowment would allow future refresh and enhancement of the Grand Reading Room.

Goal:    Deanship Endowment
Detailed Needs Assessment:
In addition to salary enhancements, such an endowment can provide for other programmatic needs such as the purchase of equipment, travel, library
resources, student support and agreed upon activities related to the programmatic mission it serves.

Goal:    Productivity Center Endowment
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Strategically located adjacent to the Learning Commons, is a user friendly, hi-tech facility with 53 workstations where students prepare research papers and
projects of academic value in a setting that promotes collaboration. The endowment would allow for future refresh and enhancement of the Productivity

Goal:    Learning Commons Endowment
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Strategically located at the point of entry to the Library, encourages “search and discovery” through its 36-workstations center offering state-of-the-art
technology in a supportive research friendly environment. The endowment would allow future refresh and enhancement of the Learning Commons.

Goal:    Endowed Distinguished Librarianship; Discipline Specific Librarianship; Distinguished Service Librarianship
Detailed Needs Assessment:
This category may be used to recruit or retain librarians or honor senior or promising young librarians who have made a notable and sustained contribution
to librarianship/information science. It provides the ability to maintain academic strength and sustain service to the community. The appointment is made
by the dean in consultation with the provost and librarians. As with all appointments, they must be renewed on an annual basis but are indefinite and
typically will stay within the discipline of origin in perpetuity.
                                                                     Academic Affairs
Central Academic Affairs – Center for Community Service Learning

Goal: Endowment to Support Scholars in the Community
Detailed Needs Assessment:
This initiative seeks to promote engaged research done with and for the community, enabling faculty members to grow as teacher-scholars, giving greater
cohesiveness to their research, teaching and service activities. It also provides opportunities for students to take active roles in research and to collaborate
with faculty and community partners.

Goal:    Endowment to Support Engaged Student Leaders
Detailed Needs Assessment:
This initiative provides students with the opportunity to develop leadership skills promoting civic engagement while providing faculty with much-needed

Goal: Endowment to Support Engagement with the Community
Detailed Needs Assessment:
The Center for Community Service-Learning presents eight awards for civic engagement at its annual Community-Campus Mixer. Currently recipients
receive only a trophy and our gratitude for their extraordinary work in the community. This endowment would allow each award winner to receive a
monetary award of $1,000 each.

Goal: Creating Engaged Faculty Leaders
Detailed Needs Assessment:
This initiative seeks to nurture engagement among faculty and students, providing opportunities to reward engaged scholarship and teaching, develop skills
and grow into leadership roles.

Central Academic Affairs – Kellogg Honors College

Goal: Honors College Scholarships for top Entering Freshmen
Detailed Needs Assessment:
These scholarships for the most highly ranked admits to the Honors College would cover full fees and residential costs (including meals), as well as a
stipend for books. The cost above is calculated for twenty students at $15,000 per student for four years.

Goal:    Endowment to Support International Experiences for Honors College Students
Detailed Needs Assessment:
$5000 for 20 Honors College students to participate in study abroad programs in their fields designed for outstanding students.

Goal:    Endowment to Support Summer Research Fellowships and Travel Grants
Detailed Needs Assessment:
Summer stipends for Honors College students to participate in undergraduate research ($4,000 per student for 10 students) and travel grants for students to
present results of undergraduate research at professional conferences ($1,500 per student for 20 students.)
                                                                  Extended University
Goal:    Professional Training Institute for Workforce Development
Detailed Needs Assessment:
A professional training program that provides technical short courses to working professionals for continuing education using both traditional and distance
learning delivery methods with contemporary IT hardware and software.

Goal: Leadership Academy for Communities and Non-Profit Organizations
Detailed Needs Assessment:
An integrated and sustainable leadership program that provides training on leadership skills, project scheduling and management for non-profit
organizations, oral communications and writing, marketing, application of information technology tools, and program execution.

Goal:    International Center of Excellence
Detailed Needs Assessment:
A culture-enriched, internationally focused center with large lecture halls that provides quality learning opportunities for regional and international
communities in the form of traditional academic setting and/or professional seminar series with internationally renowned scholars/leaders.

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