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					    Workforce Florida’s Strategy Council
 Creating the Strategy for Today’s Needs and
             Tomorrow’s Talent

                       Session 4
September 30, 2009 | Hyatt Orlando International Airport
                    Orlando, Florida
                  Welcome

 Belinda Keiser
  Chair, Workforce Florida, Inc.

 David Armstrong
  Chair, Workforce Florida Strategy Council
 Introductions

 Good Progress thus Far

 Use the Online ToolKit

 Consider Strengths and Critical Insights
  of Each Session
     Rudder Team’s Business of the Day
 Welcome
  Belinda Keiser – Chair, Workforce Florida, Inc.
  David Armstrong – Chair, Workforce Florida Strategy Council
 Introductions – Formative Question
  Don Upton – President, Fairfield Index, Inc.
 Business of the Day
  Upton
 Process Tools, Milestone Timeline, Documentation
  of Project and Building Consensus
  Armstrong, Team and Upton
 Overarching Discussion Item - STEM
     Rudder Team’s Business of the Day
 Discussion A – Education, The Big Picture
 Discussion B – Private Solutions
 Discussion C – Higher Education
 Strategy Framework – Overarching Questions
  Team
 Preparation for Interim Briefings, Events and
  Roundtables – Key Questions and Inquiries
  Upton and Team
 Key Insights and Next Steps
  Keiser, Armstrong, Team and Upton
  Overarching
Discussion Items
    Framework for
    Strategic Plan
Priorities for Strategic
          Plan
   Measurement /
 Targets – Enterprise
Operationalization and
    Testing Ideas
      Innovation
 Creation of a Talent
 Supply Chain Team
   Measurement /
   Targets – Global
Milestone Timeline
Are We on Schedule?
             Online Session ToolKit Guide
Session 1 – August 12, 2009 | Tallahassee, FL
 MEETING MATERIALS
  Session Agenda + August Key Steps
  Session Notes (to be posted soon)
 ARCHIVES
  Strategic Planning Launch Presentation
                Online Session ToolKit Guide
Session 2 – September 2, 2009 | Orlando, FL
   MEETING MATERIALS
    Session Agenda
    Session Notes
    Presentation: Strategy Council Session 2
    Presentation: 2010-2015 Enterprise Florida, Inc. Strategic Plan Update
   RESEARCH AND PREPARATION MATERIALS
    Re-iMagine, Creating a Workforce for Florida’s Future
    WFI Strategic Plan Update - January 1, 2009
    EFI – Florida’s Industry Clusters
    EFI – Roadmap to Florida’s Future – Process
    CLASP Recommendations for Reauthorization of WIA Adult Program
    CLASP – Written Comments on WIA Reauthorization Prepared for the Senate
    WIA Listening Session
    FCFEP Annual Economic Review: Troubling Trends Threaten Florida’s Well
    Being
    Florida Chamber Foundation’s Driver on Talent/Education
    Center for American Progress – Working Learners
    FWDA Draft Reauthorization Session
           Online Session ToolKit Guide
Session 2 – September 2, 2009 | Orlando, FL    (cont.)
 ARCHIVES
  Chair’s Memorandum to the Strategy Council of August
  25, 2009
  Strategy Council Session Audio Recordings – Parts 1 and 2
  (audio)
  Briefing on Space Florida, Inc. (audio)
  Briefing on Florida’s Economy, Workforce and
  Demographic Trends (audio)
  Roundtable on Employ Florida Banner Centers (audio)
              Online Session ToolKit Guide
Session 3 – September 16, 2009 | Orlando, FL
 MEETING MATERIALS
  Session Agenda
  Session Notes
  Presentation: Strategy Council Session 3
  Presentation: Progress Energy/James Culp
 RESEARCH AND PREPARATION MATERIALS
  Green Video: ABC News Broadcast with Martin Solar
  Green Video: Celebrating Sun Power
  AWI – Florida Labor Market Conditions
  AWI – Long-term Employment Forecasts through 2017- Highlights
  WFI Defining Green Jobs for Florida – Jaber, June 2009
  Florida EDR – Workforce Estimating Conference Information
  Florida EDR - Florida: Long-range Financial Outlook
  BDB of Palm Beach County – Green Jobs and Green Innovation
           Online Session ToolKit Guide
Session 3 – September 16, 2009 | Orlando, FL    (cont.)
 ARCHIVES
  Strategy Council Session Audio Recordings – Parts 1 and 2
  (audio)
  Briefing on Florida Energy and Climate Change
  Commission (audio)
           Online Session ToolKit Guide
Session 4 – September 30, 2009 | Orlando, FL
 MEETING MATERIALS
  Session Agenda
 RESEARCH AND PREPARATION MATERIALS
  Florida’s Next Generation PreK-20: Education Strategic
  Plan (Florida DOE)

 ARCHIVES
  Chair’s Memorandum – Preparing for Session 4
           Online Session ToolKit Guide
Session 5 – October 12, 2009 | Orlando, FL
 MEETING MATERIALS
  Session Agenda

Session 6 – October 22, 2009
 MEETING MATERIALS
  Session Agenda

Session 7
 MEETING MATERIALS
  Session Agenda
Definition of Talent Supply Chain: common system
              characteristics emerging

  Readiness             Flexible

  Seamlessness          Responsive

  Anticipatory          Lifelong

  Reliable              Coordinated
    Talent Supply Chain: Working Definition

 Florida’s Talent Supply Chain is a system of resources
   and infrastructure that prepares people, on a lifelong
  basis, to advance the needs of enterprises of all scales,
sizes and sectors. Like other supply chains, excellence is
achieved through customer satisfaction, on-time delivery,
    reliability, foresight and seamless coordination and
       process improvement among and between all
      participants in the chain. In Florida, people are
  participant-owners in the chain, by exerting their own
  transformative abilities to learn, apply knowledge and
                         create wealth.
Tier 3 Element of Strategic Planning Process: Florida Chamber’s
                        Future of Florida Forum
 Talent Summit: Imagining a World of Talent
 October 12 - 13 | Disney’s Yacht & Beach Club |Orlando, Florida
 Monday, October 12 | 1:00 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. ET
    Framing Florida’s Talent Agenda
       Insights into Markets and Demographics
       Business Panel: Emerging Trends, Threats and Opportunities
       Panel: Understanding Florida’s Human Resource Issues… 0-90+
    Breakout Sessions & Work Groups (Part 1)
       A. Investments for Formative Years (birth to age 8)
       B. Redefining Talent Development (PreK-20 & beyond)
       C. Aligning Florida’s Education, Workforce and Economic Development
          Systems
       D. Florida’s STEMM Agenda (Science, Technology, Engineering, Math &
          Medicine)
       E. Essentials for Discovery and Development
    Strategic Doing: Translating Ideas into Action
    Welcome Reception
Tier 3 Element of Strategic Planning Process: Florida Chamber’s
                        Future of Florida Forum
Talent Summit: Imagining a World of Talent
October 12 - 13 | Disney’s Yacht & Beach Club |Orlando, Florida
Tuesday, October 13 | 7:30 a.m. – 11:30 a.m. ET
   Breakfast and Morning Briefing
   Breakout Sessions & Work Groups (Part 2) – Continuing Monday conversations
    Game Changing Strategies: Moving from Concepts to Action
      A. Investments for Formative Years (birth to age 8)
      B. Redefining Talent Development (PreK-20 & beyond)
      C. Aligning Florida’s Education, Workforce and Economic Development
         System
      D. Florida’s STEMM Agenda (Science, Technology, Engineering, Math &
         Medicine)
      E. Essentials for Discovery and Development
   Debrief and Next Steps
Discussion A: Education, The Big Picture
Discussion B: Private Solutions
Discussion C: Higher Education

  Dr. Eric Smith – Commissioner of Education, Florida Department of
   Education
  Dr. Edwin Massey – President, Indian River State College; Chair,
   Workforce Subcommittee, Council of Presidents, Florida Association of
   Community Colleges
  Dr. Art Keiser – Chancellor, Keiser University; Former President,
   Florida Association of Postsecondary Schools and Colleges; Founder,
   ABLE Grant Program
  Dr. Ed Moore – President, Independent Colleges and Universities of
   Florida
FLORIDA’S CAREER
   COLLEGES
   KEYS TO BUILDING
  WORLD CLASS TALENT



     Arthur Keiser, Ph.D.
          Chancellor
      Keiser University
       Orlando, Florida
     September 30, 2009
       SECTOR PERSPECTIVE
      Responding to Market Needs
   Unmet Need in the
    Business Community

   Entrepreneurial
    Responses to those
    Needs

   Diverse Institutions
    serving many varied
    Community Needs
                                   22
    Career Colleges Nationwide

   2,683 Career Colleges (39% of all
    higher educational institutions)

   9% of students nationwide attend
    Career Colleges (2,188,161
    students)

                                        23
        Florida Career Colleges
     Florida’s Talent Supply Chain

   893 Institutions
    • 336 Degree Granting (303 regionally
      and nationally accredited)
    • 557 Offering only non-degree programs


   313,412 Students


                                              24
         Career College Sector
    Production of Florida’s Workforce
                    2006-07 Florida School Year




   Business Students (cert – BA/BS)              50.0%
   Commercial Truck Drivers                      74.1%
   Culinary                                      71.3%
   Education (Ph.D.s)                            24.8%
   Health and Allied Health                      54.7%
   Information Technology (Comp. Sci)            63.9%
   Law (J.D.s)                                   12.5%
   Paralegals                                    34.0%

                                                          25
     Career College Sector
     Production of Florida
    Healthcare Professionals
    PERCENTAGE OF STUDENTS GRADUATING
          FROM CAREER COLLEGES


   Cardiovasc. Tech    82.9%      Nurses (LPNs)      23.6%
   Clinical Lab Tech   42.4%      Medical Assisting  96.4%
   Dental Asst.        76.7%      Med Bill. & Coding 96.9%
   Diag. Med. Tech     75.7%      Nurse Aide         79.4%
   Electrocard. Tech   85.4%      Pharmacy Tech      92.8%
   EMT/Paramedic       35.7%      Phlebotomist       80.7%
   Health Care Adm.    34.9%      Physical Therapy   39.8%
   Home Health Aide    96.4%      Radiological Tech 56.4%
                                   Surgical Tech      64.7%
                                                2006-07 Florida School Year
                                                                        26
           Keiser University
   Established 1977
   Keiser University is a regionally
    accredited institution awarding
    associate, bachelor, master and
    doctoral degrees.
   13 (28) campuses
   Nearly 18,000 students
   56 programs as of 9/30/2009
                                        27
           National Rankings
             Associate Degrees Awarded




Health                     School                Graduates
Professions and
Related Clinical         U of Phoenix                 1,678
                          Excelsior College            1,571
Sciences
                      

                         Keiser University            1,538
                         Miami-Dade Col                 868
                         Anthem College                 770
No. 3                 Community College Week 6/15/2009 using IPEDs
                         data


                                                               28
         National Rankings
           Associate Degrees Awarded




Computer and              School                     Graduates

Information             U of Phoenix online     1,237
Technology              EPCI College of Tech      866
                        American Intercontinental 254
                        Keiser University         229
                        Kaplan University         228
No. 4
                        Community College Week 6/15/2009 using IPEDs data




                                                                       29
          National Rankings
               Associate Degrees Awarded




Security and                  School                     Graduates

Protective                  Kaplan University                        433
Services                    Keiser University                        393
                            American Intercontinental                332
                            Western International U.                 316
                            Monroe College (NY)                      313

No. 2                       Community College Week 6/15/2009 using IPEDs data




                                                                           30
     Nursing at Keiser Schools
Registered Nursing at Keiser University
     Keiser University in 2008-9 was the 14th
    largest producer of Registered Nursing
    graduates nationwide, 6th in Florida for 2 year
    programs
 Practical Nursing at Keiser Career College

     Keiser Career College is the 2nd largest
    producer of Licensed Practical Nursing in
    Florida
 Specialized Instruction in

     Nursing Specialties in
     the Hospital

                                                      31
            Keiser University
                    as an

             Economic Driver

   $540 million in economic impact
    annually to the Florida economy

   Supporting more than 19,000 jobs

   Responsible for $21 million in state
    and local tax revenues
                                           32
                       CAREER COLLEGES
                  A PARTNER IN THE TALENT SUPPLY CHAIN



                    STUDENT FOCUS
   We teach soft skills along with hard skills (show
    up on time, professional dress, etc.)

   Quality instruction. Small classes and personal,
    hands-on learning environment.

   Accredited by regional, national, and
    programmatic associations to ensure program
    quality
                                                        33
                 CAREER COLLEGES
            A PARTNER IN THE TALENT SUPPLY CHAIN



                  INNOVATION
   Courses delivered where needed (campuses, job
    site, on-line)
   Courses delivered to meet the needs of
    communities (i.e., KU offers degrees programs in
    Spanish and Mandarin)
   Courses delivered One Class at a Time
   Courses starting every month (not waiting for
    semester enrollments)
   Curriculum designed with businesses as your
    partners (Biotechnology & Histology)
                                                   34
                CAREER COLLEGES
           A PARTNER IN THE TALENT SUPPLY CHAIN



       ADAPTABILITY TO MARKETS
   Employer driven. Curriculum is designed with
    employer advisory councils to ensure the student
    learns all that the employer needs.
   Flexible in Responding to Markets. When Florida
    had only two markets growing (health care and
    private education), Keiser added a Masters
    Program in Career Education
   Proactive in course offerings. When the Federal
    Government decided to consolidate medical
    records and store them digitally, Keiser
    University introduced AS and BS degrees in
    Health Information Management and currently
    has 14 students enrolled.
                                                   35
               CAREER COLLEGES
          A PARTNER IN THE TALENT SUPPLY CHAIN



         HIGHLY ACCOUNTABLE

   Regulated by the U.S. Department of
    Education
   Licensed and regulated by the Florida
    Commission on Independent Education
   Regionally and Nationally Accredited
   Responsible for maintaining high
    completion and placement rates


                                                 36
                CAREER COLLEGES
           A PARTNER IN THE TALENT SUPPLY CHAIN



            RESULTS ORIENTED
   86,000+ new graduates enter the
    workplace annually—86% placed in
    workplace upon graduation
   Higher Graduation rates than public
    colleges and universities
    • 2 year programs--34.1% graduated in 2 years
      vs. 15.5% for community colleges
     • 4 year programs—65.4% graduated in 6 years
             compared to 61.7 for public universities.
                                  Imagine America 2009 Fact Book using IPEDs data




                                                                              37
         Florida Career Colleges
                        as

             Economic Drivers

   $765 Million annual increase in workforce
    productivity from education
   $131 million paid annually in local, state,
    and federal taxes by Florida Career
    Colleges
   $1.2 billion estimated savings annually to
    the taxpayer (if state had to educate all of
    the career college students)

                                               38
        Florida Career Colleges
           A Low Cost Option

   No State Subsidy
   Cost for Tuition is an excellent
    relative value
   Significant Capacity, Adaptable to
    Needs of the State
         Building Florida’s Future
    Career Colleges-Partners in Developing
             World Class Talent
   Fair playing field. Let us compete.
   The ability of students to take the
    resources they have earned or deserved
    to educational institutions of their choice.
   Let workforce clients use their assistance
    at our institutions. We have additional
    resources and can help them succeed.
   Integrate our institutions into the plan.
    We are often ignored.
                                                   40
Strategy Framework – Overarching Questions
Preparation for Interim Briefings, Events and
 Roundtables – Key Questions and Inquiries
Key Insights and Next Steps
Adjourn

				
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