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Piedmont Community College Fact Book 2008-2009 (Data represents the 2007-2008 Academic Year)

TABLE OF CONTENTS SECTION

PAGE

College Administration

Board of Trustees......................................................................................................................... 4 Organizational Chart.................................................................................................................... 5 President and Vice Presidents Job Descriptions.......................................................................... 6-9 NC Community College System Mission Statement.................................................................... 10 NC Community College System Strategic Plan 2007-09............................................................... 11-15 Piedmont Community College Mission Statement...................................................................... 16 Piedmont Community College 2008-2009 Goals......................................................................... 17-18 Piedmont Community College 2008 Performance Measures . ................................................... 19

Piedmont Community College Foundation

2007-2008 PCC Foundation Update ............................................................................................ 20-24 2007-2008 Scholarship Report..................................................................................................... 25

Resource Development

Grants Received – Historical View from 2003-04 through 2007-08............................................ 26-28 Grants Received by Source.......................................................................................................... 29

College Service Area Data

Caswell County Profile................................................................................................................. 30-34 Person County Profile.................................................................................................................. 35-39 Service Area Demographics (Age & Ethnicity)............................................................................. 40 Major Manufacturing Employers within the PCC Service Area.................................................... 41 Caswell and Person Counties Labor Force Estimates................................................................... 42

Administrative & Business Services

General Control & Auditing......................................................................................................... 43-45 2008-2009 Budgeted Revenues & Expenses................................................................................ 46 2007-2008 Actual Revenues & Expenses..................................................................................... 47 Piedmont Community College 2008-2009 Fee Schedule............................................................. 48 Piedmont Community College Facilities Characteristic Report................................................... 49-50 Personnel by Category................................................................................................................. 51 Full-time Personnel Listing........................................................................................................... 52-63


SECTION

PAGE

Continuing Education

Continuing Education Report....................................................................................................... 64-69 Continuing Education Enrollment and FTE Table ........................................................................ 70

Curriculum Education

Curriculum Programs Overview................................................................................................... 71-76 Curriculum Programs Data Tables................................................................................................ 77 Curriculum Programs Graduate Data........................................................................................... 78-79 Business & Emerging Technologies Programs.............................................................................. 80 Caswell County Campus Programs.............................................................................................. 80 Corrections Education Programs................................................................................................. 81 University Transfer, General Education Programs & Developmental Studies Programs............. 82 Technical & Occupational Programs............................................................................................ 83

Learning Resources Center

Summary of Library Collection.................................................................................................... 84 Library Usage Table...................................................................................................................... 84

Student Development

2007-2008 Student Financial Aid Awards by Resource................................................................ 85 2007-2008 Annual Student Financial Aid Impact by County........................................................ 86 2008-2009 Student Government Roster of Officers and Student Clubs...................................... 87 2008-2009 Student Government Budget..................................................................................... 87 Full-time Faculty by Program of Study......................................................................................... 88-89 PCC Standing Committees........................................................................................................... 90-102


PIEDMONT COMMUNITY COLLEGE BOARD OF TRUSTEES As of January 2009 Mr. Ronald K. Booker, Chairman Mr. Roy T. Brooks, Vice Chairman Mrs. Belle Booth Mr. Linwood Cates Mr. Tim Gilliam Mr. Donovan Harper Mr. Larry Johnson Mrs. Sheila Carden Pashales Mr. R. Arnold Rogers Mrs. Gail Stilwell Mr. Josiah Thomas Mr. Cleve Wagstaff Mr. Larry Wilkerson Mr. Donald Wilson Mr. Rick Daniel, SGA President

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PIEDMONT COMMUNITY COLLEGE ORGANIZATIONAL CHART Effective January 2009

BOARD OF TRUSTEES PRESIDENT PCC Foundation, Inc. Alumni Relations

Public Information Graphic Design / Web Technology

Grants

Vice President for Instruction & Student Development

Vice President for Administrative Services

Caswell Campus

Personnel/Payroll

refer to pages 80 - 83 for the break out of areas under each category

Business & Emerging Technologies General Education & Developmental Studies Tech & Occupational Programs Learning Resources Centers Distance Learning

Student Development TRIO Programs, EOC, Student Support Programs, Counseling/Advising, Student Records, Retention, Recruitment, Student Activities, Financial Aid/Veterans Affairs, Admissions, Testing, Special Populations, Academic Computing

Financial Services Accounts Payable Purchasing/Receiving Bookstore Food Service Equipment/Inventory Child Development Center Duplication

Vice President for Continuing Education

Adult Basic Skills Adult Basic Education, General Educational Development (GED) Preparation, Compensatory Education (CED) - Serves Developmentally Disabled Adults English as a Second Language (ESL) Workplace Basic Skills Alternative Education (16-18 year-old students referred from public schools)

Occupational Extension

Server/Network Administration Help Desk

Criminal Justice Training Correction Officer In-Service Training

Buildings & Grounds

Horticulture-Correction Education

Maintenance Security Custodial

Industry Training Services

Management Info Services

Business Development Center

Research & Institutional Effectiveness

Human Resources Development/ Workforce Investment Act WorkKeys Pathways for Success

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PIEDMONT COMMUNITY COLLEGE President Job Descriptions

President Job Description

Function Lead and function within a participatory management structure; advocate for the College at local and state levels; provide leadership in fund-raising, secure contracts and grants; develop facilities and plan for instruction; develop and implement effective student recruiting strategies; evaluate continuously the College's educational programs; personnel and processes; establish and insure implementation of short and long range goals by delegating authority; and effectively promote economic development. Job Content • Will attend all meetings of the trustees except where his absence would be in the best interest of the College. • Submit recommended policies to the trustees when requested or appears to be in the best interest of the College. • Formulate duties and responsibilities of all personnel of the College. • Approve all advisory committees for curriculum programs. • Appoint all members of the College's program advisory committees. • Responsible for the administrative organization and development of managerial aspects in the operation of the College. • Responsible for developing and maintaining a chart of organization for the College. The administrative and instructional organization chart should be set up to define functions in the College in terms of line and staff responsibility. • Responsible for employing all personnel with subsequent Board confirmation of all those who are intended to become regular faculty of the College. • Serve as secretary of the trustees. • Keep accurate records of the proceedings of the trustees. • Have custody of corporate seal of the trustees, affix it to official documents and attest same by his signature. • Have custody of all official records and documents of the trustees. • Prepare/maintain a compilation of all bylaws and amendments, thereto, a copy of all policies, procedures and regulations of the trustees, and all amendments thereto. • Notify all trustees of all meetings of the trustees. • Furnish each member of the trustees a copy of the minutes of all meetings of the trustees.

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PIEDMONT COMMUNITY COLLEGE Vice President Job Descriptions

Vice Presidents Job Descriptions Vice President for Instruction and Student Development Function The Vice President for Instruction and Student Development provides the educational leadership and is responsible for the quality of the instructional program and student development services of the college. Responsibilities include: selecting, developing, and sustaining excellent faculty and staff; planning, developing and evaluating programs of study which meet the needs of business/ industry and transfer universities; planning; implementing; and evaluating a variety of learning environments. Within the range of his/her responsibility is the general area of student development; including enrollment management; records; counseling; job placement and student financial aid; college credit programs; academic computing; distance learning; the Learning Resources Center, and Institutional Research and Effectiveness for Person and Caswell counties. The Vice President reports directly to the President in the college organizational structure. In the line relationship under Vice President for Instruction and Student Development is the Dean, Caswell County Campus, Dean of Technical and Occupational Programs, Dean of General Education and Developmental Studies, Dean of Student Development, Dean of the Learning Resources Center and Distance Education, Dean of Business Studies and Emerging Technologies, and the Director of Research and Institutional Effectiveness.

Job Content •

• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Provide supervision and leadership to Dean, Caswell County Campus, Dean of Technical and Occupational Programs, Dean of General Education and Developmental Studies, Dean of Business Studies and Emerging Technologies, Dean of Student Development, Dean of the Learning Resources Center and Distance Education, Director of Research and Institutional Effectiveness, one administrative assistant, and one office support technician. Plan, develop and coordinate the functions of the Instruction and Student Development division including personnel, programs and instructional/student development facilities. Plan, develop and coordinate academic computing and distance learning programs. Coordinate the planning, development and implementation of the annual goals for the area. Chair and serve on numerous college-wide standing committees. Provide leadership in the coordination of activities between instructional areas and student development. Coordinate the function of institutional research and effectiveness. Recommend full and part-time appointments. (faculty, student development staff, assign staff to special projects) Maintain liaison with College activities and programs beyond Instruction and Student Development. Coordinate the planning, development, and implementation of special instructional and student projects. Prepare reports and maintain records as needed in supervision of Instruction and Student Development activities. Coordinate the preparation of the appropriate sections of the College catalog. Prepare budget requests and manage allocations. Coordinate the preparation of the semester schedule of curriculum courses and the semester curriculum brochure. Analyze student success in curriculum courses and programs and plan, develop, and implement student success initiatives. Recommend appropriate administrative policies. Represent the College in the absence of the President as assigned Other duties as assigned by the President.

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PIEDMONT COMMUNITY COLLEGE Vice President Job Descriptions

Vice President for Continuing Education Function In accordance with established policies and guidelines administer all non-credit programs and services provided by the College in the broad categories of: Adult Basic Skills, Occupational Extension, Human Resources Development, Customized Training Programs, Small Business Center/Business Development Center, Community Services/Self-Supporting and Workforce Investment Act programs. The Vice President has a direct-line relationship with the President. In the line relationship under Vice President for Continuing Education are the Director, Adult Basic Skills; Director, Business Development Center; Director, Human Resources Development/ Workforce Investment Act; Director, Industry Training Services; Director, Occupational Extension; Administrative Coordinator for Continuing Education; coordinators; faculty and staff.

Job Content • • • • • • • • • • •

Provide overall leadership and administration for the Continuing Education Division. Directs the development of programs to respond to the educational needs of adult students within the College's service area, that are not addressed by curriculum degree, diploma and certificate programs. Coordination of Continuing Education program areas between Caswell and Person Counties. Establishes and maintains continuing laison with business, industry, public schools, civic groups, governmental agencies, etc. to build and maintain good community relations with the College. In coordination with other College administrators, reviews facilities needs for the College and plans for their development and use. Implementation of College personnel policies. Recommends position allocations to provide adequate personnel for effective and efficient operation of the area. Recommends and implements changes in administrative structure of Continuing Education as needed for effective and efficient operations. Develops, compiles and submits annual budgets for program areas for review and action by the President. Adminsters program budgets within College and state regulations. Approves all Continuing Education requisitions for the purchase of supplies, materials and equipment. Approves all travel requests and reimbursements of authorized travel for assigned personnel.

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PIEDMONT COMMUNITY COLLEGE Vice President Job Descriptions

Vice President for Administrative Services Function The Vice President for Administrative Services is directly responsible to the President of the College for planning, organizing and supervising the business and administrative services of the College. These functions include the Business Office; Personnel; Maintenance; Security, Custodial; Management Information Services; Purchasing; Accounting; Bookstsore; the Person County Campus Child Development Center and auxiliary enterprises and administrative matters such as receptionist/switchboard; postal services; shipping and receiving; inventory control and disposal; and construction planning and supervision.

Job Content • • • • • •

Serve as principal advisor, with assistance from the Director of Fiscal Services, on College business functions and execution of such contracts or other legal documents in the interest of the College for services and operations. Develop operating policies and procedures pertaining to fiscal services. Provide fiscal statistical data, information and reports as may be required in making administrative decisions. Develop necessary data, analyses and recommendations incident to budget preparation and allocations of resources and expenditure plans. Maintain liaison with College instructional divisions, areas and other administrative units on fiscal and related logistical matters. Develop instructions, regulations and guidelines for effective accounting controls and related matters regarding the fiscal operations of the College. Work in conjunction with personnel in Instruction and Student Development and Community Education to provide leadership in budgetary matters as well as in the development of policies and procedures and other related functions. Supervise all personnel assigned.

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PIEDMONT COMMUNITY COLLEGE Mission for North Carolina Community College System

MISSION for North Carolina Community College System The mission of the North Carolina Community College System is to open the door to high-quality, accessible educational opportunities that minimize barriers to post-secondary education, maximize student success, and improve the lives and well-being of individuals by providing: •

Education, training and retraining for the workforce, including basic skills and literacy education, occupational and pre-baccalaureate programs.

Support for economic development through services to and in partnership with business and industry and in collaboration with the University of North Carolina System and private colleges and universities.

Services to communities and individuals, which improve the quality of life. (Revised and adopted September 2006)

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2007-2009

NCCCS STRATEGIC PLAN

CRITICAL ISSUE

Changing Demographics as associated with

NC Population increase fueled by legal & illegal immigrant population, particularly in the Latino/Hispanic segment

GOALS

OBJECTIVES

Increase participation and completion rates of underserved and underachieving population segments.

OBJECTIVE A: Using the NCCCS Achieving the Dream (AtD) methodology to identify and define underserved & underachieving population segments at each NCCCS college, appoint a Task Force of NCCCS constituent groups [Senior level administrators for Instruction, Continuing Education, Student Services, Career Services, Admissions, Counseling, Recruiting, Basic Skills, & Planning & Research] to define and determine baseline participation and completion rates for these segments. OBJECTIVE B: Engage the Task Force in developing a list of best practices to address participation and completion rate issues.

Baby Boomers aging out of the NC workforce Shift in NC population from rural to primarily urban or resort/retirement communities

changing demographics

Identify occupations in which workforce shortages are anticipated and develop programs to recruit new workers and retain and upgrade older workers to meet identified needs.

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OBJECTIVE A: Identify and contract with a consultant or consulting group to (1) perform a supplementary gap analysis to validate educational gap areas identified in The HB1264 Report, Staying a Step Ahead: Higher Education Transforming NC’s Economy, and (2) develop a gap analysis system that can be maintained by NCCCS staff long term. OBJECTIVE B: Appoint a joint NCCCS-UNC Task Force comprised of college presidents, instructional deans, workforce development directors (to include UNC’s SBTDC), private business representatives, regional economic development representatives, and other appropriate groups to address the findings of the gap analysis.


2007-2009

NCCCS STRATEGIC PLAN

CRITICAL ISSUE

Fiscal Resources necessary for

Integrating technology into infrastructure, programs, services Meeting the Knowledge Economy’s increased demand for higher education Recruiting & retaining quality faculty, staff & administrators

GOALS

fiscal resources

OBJECTIVES

Enhance student access and affordability by establishing regular enrollment growth funding and an enrollment reserve to accommodate large increases in enrollment; by keeping student tuition rates as low as is reasonable, and by supporting funding for multicampus colleges and off-campus centers.

Replacing, repairing, upgrading aging facilities & buildings

OBJECTIVE A: Research and develop funding models and strategies that provide adequate resources for enrollment (regular term, enrollment spikes, multiple locations); academic and student services support; and high cost – high demand programs for the enhancement of economic development. OBJECTIVE B: Validate the relationships between the cost of attendance, financial aid, and student success. OBJECTIVE C: Research and develop the infrastructure, support and maintenance costs of a comprehensive distance education program. OBJECTIVE D: Engage the NCACCP Finance Committee and Current Chair of the NC Association of CC Presidents in the evaluation of funding models, critique of strategies, and discussion of cost/benefit analyses. OBJECTIVE E: Produce a well-documented and defensible request for additional resources.

Meeting demand for increased accountability Continue to raise compensation levels for faculty and staff to the national average and beyond.

OBJECTIVE A: Research and develop cost estimates, using multiple data sources and comparative analyses, for a multi-year plan for elevating faculty and professional staff salaries to peer national averages. OBJECTIVE B: Reward with budget flexibility those colleges that make measurable movements to the national average salaries. OBJECTIVE C: Evaluate and re-evaluate the plan adopted in 2005 to increase the compensation of adjunct faculty salaries. the gap analysis.

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2007-2009

NCCCS STRATEGIC PLAN

CRITICAL ISSUE

Human Resources necessary for

Responding to the aging out and impending retirements of large groups of faculty, staff & leaders Responding to the anticipated leadership “brain drain” associated with Baby Boomers aging out

GOALS

human resources

OBJECTIVES

Develop and implement a Succession Plan Model that allows colleges (and the System Office) to identify, prepare for, and manage the effects of impending and future retirements. Note: The Succession Plan Model should include strategies for developing the current NCCCS talent pool as well as recruiting from outside the System to expand the pool of qualified candidates. Inventory and review all current Leadership Development Programs before developing and implementing an enhanced Systemwide Leadership Development Program.

OBJECTIVE A: Appoint a Task Force of NCCCS constituent groups [Representatives of Trustees Association, State Board of Community Colleges, CC Presidents Association, and HR Directors Association, etc.] to research, identify & select an existing Succession Plan Model that can be adjusted to fit the needs of the NCCCS environment. OBJECTIVE B: Engage the Task Force in adjusting the identified model to fit the NCCCS institutional and System Office environments.

OBJECTIVE A: Appoint a Task Force of NCCCS constituent groups [Representatives of NC Community College Leadership Program, NCSU’s Leila Gonzales Sullivan, Fuqua School CC Presidents Association, HR Directors Association, etc.] to inventory & review all current leadership development programs being utilized and supported by NCCCS. OBJECTIVE B: Engage the Task Force in developing an enhanced System-wide Leadership Development Program tailored to NCCCS needs.

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2007-2009

NCCCS STRATEGIC PLAN

CRITICAL ISSUE

Technology in order to

Make a successful transition in the Knowledge Economy Keep pace with constant technological advancements Meet the growing technical & instructional expectations of Gen-X & Gen-Y students

GOALS

technology

OBJECTIVES

Establish Regional Technology Resource Centers that promote student learning through effective integration of technology resources and systems with curriculum development to establish effective instructional methods that can be implemented on campus and in distance learning offerings throughout the community college system.

OBJECTIVE A: Involve a Task Force of NCCCS constituent groups [Representatives from Trustees Association, State Board, CC President’s Association, Business Officers Association, IT Managers, Instructional Administrators Association, Council of Community College Library Administrators, NCCC Adult Educators Association, Continuing Education Administrators Association, Student Services Administrators Association, etc. ] to define the role, scope, & responsibility of the centers.

Develop a five-year technology plan for the System that includes a technology needs assessment for the System, including infrastructure; the priority for addressing those needs; and funding strategies, both public and private.

OBJECTIVE A: Engage an inclusive, representative group of college technologists, IT staff, administrators, Council of Community College Library Administrators, NCCC Adult Educators Association, & faculty to work with the System Office to determine the scope and methodology for developing the plan that clearly defines “technology” and the scope of technology to be addressed within the plan (e.g. infrastructure, support services, distance education).

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OBJECTIVE B: Engage the Task Force in developing the organizational structure, rules of operation, and other operational center details. OBJECTIVE C: Using the criteria established, engage the Task Force in developing an objective, RFP-based procedure – keeping geography and economic conditions in mind – to award the Centers to the most effective proposals.

OBJECTIVE B: Engage the Technology Group in developing the needs assessment instrument, determining a process for prioritizing needs, & identifying funding strategies.


2007-2009

NCCCS STRATEGIC PLAN

CRITICAL ISSUE

Increasingly Competitive Market

as associated with Increased demand for higher education attracting competition

GOALS

increasingly competitive market

OBJECTIVES

Develop, design, and implement a multiphased study to accurately define the nature of the higher education market in the current environment.

Changing customer needs & expectations Challenges: fiscal & human resources, (brain drain) Danger: Not recognizing & adjusting to market changes

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OBJECTIVE A: Engage a UNC System graduate school of business program to conduct a multiphased study to accurately define the nature of the higher education market in the current environment. OBJECTIVE B: Engage student researchers with input from NCCCS constituent groups [Representatives from NC Association of CC Presidents, Faculty Association, Continuing Education Administrators Association, NC4SGA, Trustees Association, State Board, NCCC Adult Educators Association, etc.] in determining the scope of the study.


Piedmont Community College Mission Statement

Piedmont Community College Mission Statement The mission of Piedmont Community College, a public two-year institution that provides diverse educational opportunities in a learner-centered environment, is to serve the citizens of Person and Caswell Counties by assisting individuals to improve their quality of life through offering life long learning opportunities and acting as a catalyst for economic development.

Statement of Principles • Offer courses of study leading to successful completion of an associate degree, a diploma, a certificate, or a continuing education unit (CEU). • Prepare individuals for the workforce by providing access to high quality programs and services in collaboration with a variety community partners. • Support the economic development of the region by providing a trained workforce thereby enabling employers to compete in a global economy. • Offer programs of study that transfer to baccalaureate degree granting institutions. • Improve academic and life skills and facilitate personal enrichment by providing a variety of programs, courses, and cultural events. • Provide a variety of support services that enhance the achievement of student success for all students. • Ensure access to programs and services through a variety of delivery methods. • Promote student, faculty, and staff excellence to meet the needs of the 21st Century. • Provide student, faculty, and staff access to technology and training. • Continue to improve the institution’s effectiveness through an ongoing planning and evaluation process. • Cultivate diversity by offering an array of degree and non-degree programs and courses, student activities, and other resources that foster awareness. • Maintain an open-door policy. HISTORY NOTE: Effective 12-16-80; Revised 8-20-85; 10-17-89; 1-15-92; 4-18-95; 1-15-97; 4-24-01; 4-19-05; 4-14-08

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Piedmont Community College 2008-2009 College Goals

Piedmont Community College 2008-2009 College Goals I.

Increasingly Competitive Market: To be actively involved with Person and Caswell County businesses, industries and citizens in growing the economy in the College’s service area and enhancing the level of workforce preparation.

A. Partner with business and industry to ensure that today’s educational programs meet current and future workplace skill requirements. B. Develop and support entrepreneurship in the College’s service area. C. Partner with economic development efforts that affect the service area. D. Identify the gaps in workforces training and develop programs to meet those needs.

II.

Address Changing Demographics: To meet the needs of diverse learners through innovative programs, services, and delivery methods.

A. Continue to be responsive to all constituencies in program start-up and delivery. B. Utilize local, regional, statewide, and national partnerships to address the educational and skill-development needs of learners. C. Implement strategies that promote and increase learner participation, retention, and success especially in underserved and underachieving populations. D. Identify changing population segments and provides services and programs to meet their needs.

III.

Institution Wide Accountability: To identify expected outcomes; assess the achievement of the outcomes; and provide evidence of improvement based on the results.

A. Ensure accountability in the use of College resources through an active planning and assessment process. B. Assess and develop strategies to meet the State of North Carolina accountability initiatives (Performance Measures, Business Continuity Plan, expanded auditing functions, etc…).

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Piedmont Community College 2008-2009 College Goals

Cont.

Piedmont Community College 2008-2009 College Goals (cont.) IV. Fiscal and Human Resource Accountability: To account for and equitably distribute resources and continuously analyze allocations in order to fulfill the College’s Mission

A. Develop supplemental funding through aggressive pursuit of grant opportunities and partnerships. B. Equitably allocate available funds to the faculty and staff to achieve a competitive level of compensation. C. Provide professional development opportunities for faculty and staff to meet the needs of the College now and in the future. D. Continue sufficient enrollment to support the growth of the College. E. Secure adequate funding to implement the Facility Master Plan in a timely manor. F. Secure adequate local funding to better support operation of campus facilities. V.

Technology: To assure the effective and efficient use of technology in instruction and support services

A. Acquire and maintain state-of-the-art equipment and facilities to support educational programs. B. Develop a comprehensive long range Technology Plan that addresses infrastructure and technology needs. C. Continue implementation of the Datatel Colleague System to full operational level and migrate to Release 18.

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2008

Performance Measures

Summary Report

(Data collected from Fiscal Year 2006-2007)

In February 1999, the North Carolina State Board of Community Colleges adopted 12 performance measures for accountability. This action was taken in response to a mandate from the North Carolina General Assembly to review past performance measures and define standards of performance to ensure programs and services offered by community colleges in North Carolina were of sufficient quality. In the 2007 Session, the General Assembly approved modification to the North Carolina Performance Measures and Standards as adopted by the State Board of Community Colleges on March 16, 2007. As a result, the number of performance measures was reduced to 8.

MEASURE

STANDARD

2006-2007

1. Progress of basic skills students.

75% of students will progress in level, complete level, advance in level or complete goal.

Met Standard 76%

2. Performance of college transfer students at UNC institutions.

86.2% of students completing the college transfer associate degree of 24 hours will have an overall GPA of 2.0 or higher after completing one academic year at UNC.

Did Not Meet Standard 78%

3. Passing rates for licensure & certification exams.

An aggregate institutional pass rate of 80% for all firsttime takers, plus no passing rate falling below 70% for any single exam

Did Not Meet Standard 78%

4. Passing rates of students in developmental courses.

70% student pass rate for developmental courses. No statistically significant difference in the proportion of developmental students compared to nondevelopmental students who obtain cumulative GPAs of 2.0 or higher in subsequent college-level courses.

Met Standard 90%

5. Success rate of developmental students in subsequent college-level courses.

90% of respondents to the survey will report satisfaction with the college’s programs and services (Met Standard 100%)

Met Standard 91%

6. Satisfaction of former students who did not complete their program.

95% of respondents to the survey will report achievement of goals (Met Standard 98%)

Met Standard 98%

Satisfaction of graduates. 7. Curriculum student retention, graduation and transfer.

60% of cohort will graduate or be enrolled (curriculum or extension) the following Fall Semester.

Met Standard 67%

8. Business/Industry Satisfaction with Services Provided

85% of Business and Industry surveyed will report satisfaction with services provided

Met Standard 93%

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Piedmont Community College Foundation Report

PIEDMONT COMMUNITYCOLLEGE FOUNDATION, INC. 2007-2008 Purpose The Piedmont Community College Foundation, Inc. was chartered in 1978 to promote the advancement of the scientific, education, and charitable purposes of Piedmont Community College. The Foundation is a nonprofit, charitable corporation, organized under Section 501 (c) (3) of the Internal Revenue Code. Gifts and contributions are tax-deductible. Currently, a twenty-nine member Board of Directors comprised of community, business, and industrial leaders oversees the programs and activities of the Foundation.

History and Progress The Piedmont Community College Foundation, Inc. has made tremendous strides since 1978. The growth of the organization is reflective of the support that the community has given to Piedmont Community College and the vital role that the College serves in the community. Accomplishments over the past twenty-nine years include the following: • Scholarships totalling $1,398,026 have been awarded to 2270 students. For the 2007-2008 academic year 147 scholarships were awarded totalling $88,106. Businesses, industries, civic organizations, individuals, Person County Partnership for Children, Person Memorial Hospital and the President's Club membership fund these scholarships. • Provided 230 awards for professional development of the PCC faculty and staff totalling $48,068. • The Timberlake Art Gallery, dedicated on December 11, 1987, was established through the generous contribution of the family of Casper and Ella Timberlake. The Timberlake family donated numerous Bob Timberlake prints, which are on display in the Gallery and in Building A on the College campus for the appreciation of the students and the community. In celebration of Bob Timberlake’s 35th Anniversary and the 35th Anniversary of Piedmont Community College, the College hosted an originals exhibition during the month of June 2005. • Friends of the College activities are a continuing program to acquaint the community with the College and to recognize outstanding "friends". • Provided $238,990 over fifteen years for 123 projects on the Person and Caswell County Campuses. These projects are funded based on proposals submitted by members of the faculty and staff for on campus student support activities.

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Piedmont Community College Foundation Report

Cont.

• Project BEST (Books to Educate Students Today for Tomorrow) provided over $13,726 for library books and resources to support the academic programs. • The Nineteenth Annual PCC Foundation Golf Classic raised over $19,000. • The James J. Woody Walkway, established in April of 2001, and the Caswell County Walkway, established in 2005, continue to be a successful fundraisers for the Foundation. As an ongoing fundraiser, the walkways provide alumni, individuals, organizations, businesses and industries the opportunity to recognize special friends. Profit from the walkways is being used to support the many programs of the Foundation. • The 2007 Campus Fund Drive raised over $26,700 to support programs and activities of the Foundation. • The Student Incentive program which encourages students graduating from the College’s GED program to continue their education in a degree/diploma program assisted 31 students during the 2007-2008 academic year. • Three outstanding PCC students served as Ambassadors during the year. They attended College and Foundation functions and provided assistance upon request by the faculty and staff. The Foundation provided $6,000 in scholarships for the Ambassadors. • There are fifty-one members of the Heritage Society (scholarship endowments). • The Foundation budgeted $12,000 for teaching excellence awards. Three faculty members submitting two projects were awarded $1,500 cash awards/project. In addition to the cash awards, these faculty members received $1,500/project for program expenses. • The Foundation budgeted $3,000 for Staff Excellence awards. Two staff members were awarded $750.00 cash awards. In addition to the cash awards, these staff members received $750.00 in program expenses. • The Foundation has spearheaded the formation of an alumni relations program. The Piedmont Community College Alumni Partnership was formed in December of 2004. The program encourages alumni to serve, share and support the College. Please see the following section for more details.

Trust Fund: $1,540,000.20 Total Assets of the Foundation: $1,717,980.17

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Piedmont Community College Foundation Report

Cont.

The President's Club The President's Club is comprised of a broad spectrum of leaders in the business, industrial, and private sector from Person and Caswell Counties and the surrounding area. These members have joined together to provide support to insure the quality of educational programs and services made available to the community through Piedmont Community College. The President's Club was organized with 25 members in 1981 to support the work of the Foundation. At the end of the 2007-2008 fiscal year, the membership stood at 150 members. The President's Club meets quarterly with the President of the College and members of the Foundation Board of Directors to provide assistance in meeting the ongoing needs of the College and the community. Annual membership is $275. Lifetime memberships are available for $2750. The 2007-2008 membership by area was Caswell County, 14; Person County, 125; and surrounding areas, 11.

Piedmont Community College Alumni Partnership The Piedmont Community College Alumni Partnership was established in 2004 to strengthen the relationship with alumni. Alumni are the College’s largest constituency group. The vision of the alumni relations program is to integrate alumni into advocacy and advisory roles where alumni are visibly leading the way in serving, sharing and supporting Piedmont Community College. A 24-member Cabinet comprised of alumni oversees the programs and activities of the Partnership. Alumni Partners are defined as individuals who have enrolled in and successfully completed a course (curriculum or continuing education) or program of study (certificate, diploma or degree at Piedmont Community College. There is no charge to become an Alumni Partner. Alumni Partners receive a benefit card which gives them discounts to twelve local businesses. Partners also enjoy event such as reunions and socials, as well as an informative quarterly newsletter. Alumni Partners have opportunities to volunteer at the College through tutoring, serving on advisory committees and assisting with events.

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Piedmont Community College Scholarships Available for award 2008-2009

SCHOLARSHIPS AVAILABLE FOR AWARD 2008-2009 SCHOLARSHIP.................................................................................................................................. AMOUNT Anne Rogers Brooks Memorial Scholarship Endowment................................................................... $880.00 Barbara Jean Hiskey Memorial Scholarship Endowment................................................................... $1,400.00 Brookland Home Extension Club Scholarship Endowment................................................................ $250.00 Canterbury House (2)......................................................................................................................... $250.00 Cogentrix Scholarship Endowment.................................................................................................... $450.00 Crown Crafts Scholarship................................................................................................................... $425.00 David Ray Moore................................................................................................................................ $250.00 Dialight Corporation Scholarship Endowment................................................................................... $600.00 Dr. Andres` T. Melero Memorial Scholarship Endowment................................................................. $950.00 Dr. Jack R. Cox, Sr., DVM Scholarship................................................................................................. $1,000.00 Durham Coca Cola Scholarship Endowment in Memorial of Herbert Lea......................................... $625.00 E. Kate Moore Cox, BA MT (ASCP) Scholarship.................................................................................. $1,000.00 Earl E. Bradsher Scholarship Endowment........................................................................................... $550.00 Ed and Grace Cox Memorial Scholarship Endowment....................................................................... $550.00 Educational Opportunity Scholarship (7)........................................................................................... $1,750.00 Ella R. and Casper Timberlake Scholarship Endowment.................................................................... $850.00 Enos “Country” Slaughter Scholarship Endowment........................................................................... $425.00 Exchange Club of Roxboro.................................................................................................................. $425.00 F. L. “Hugh” Moore Memorial Scholarship Endowment..................................................................... $400.00 Fred and Frances Barwick Scholarship Endowment........................................................................... $775.00 Gordon P. Allen Family Scholarship Endowment................................................................................ $400.00 J. Henderson Munday Memorial Scholarship Endowment................................................................ $425.00 Jack (“J”) R. Cox, Jr. Scholarship.......................................................................................................... $1,000.00 James Lee Thomas Memorial Scholarship.......................................................................................... $250.00 James Obadiah and Ida T. Pearce Memorial Scholarship Endowment............................................... $425.00 Jean K. Andrews Scholarship Endowment.......................................................................................... $400.00 John R. Bradsher Scholarship Endowment......................................................................................... $225.00 Kathryn Cox Hedgepath, BA, MA Scholarship.................................................................................... $1,000.00 Landon and Mildred Bradsher Scholarship Endowment.................................................................... $425.00 Mary Ruth Moore Gentry................................................................................................................... $250.00 Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Cox Memorial Scholarship..................................................................................... $300.00 P&A Industrial Fabrications, LLC Scholarship (5)................................................................................ $5,000.00 Person Co. Veterans Agricultural Fair Association, Inc. Endowment (11).......................................... $5,600.00 Phillip Kerns Memorial Scholarship Endowment................................................................................ $300.00 Piedmont Community College Foundation Scholarship (10).............................................................. $5,000.00 Piedmont Community College Foundation Scholarship (2)................................................................ $2,000.00 Piedmont Community College Trustees’ Scholarship (3).................................................................... $4,500.00 Prudential Pointer and Associates Real Estate Scholarship................................................................ $500.00

23


Piedmont Community College Scholarships Available for award 2008-2009

Cont.

Progress Energy Endowed Scholarship............................................................................................... $1,150.00 R. Arnold Rogers Scholarship Endowment......................................................................................... $425.00 R. D. Bumpass Scholarship for Academic Excellence.......................................................................... $750.00 Ramell Moore..................................................................................................................................... $250.00 Roxboro Civitan Club Scholarship . .................................................................................................... $300.00 Roxboro Lion’s Club Scholarship......................................................................................................... $500.00 Roxboro Savings Bank Scholarship Endowment................................................................................. $600.00 Roxboro Woman’s Club Scholarship Endowment.............................................................................. $425.00 Royal Jackson and Carrie Crumpton Rogers Memorial Endowment.................................................. $500.00 Ruth Martin Owen Memorial Scholarship Endowment..................................................................... $575.00 S. Ray and Nancy Crews Scholarship Endowment.............................................................................. $500.00 Samuel M. Oakley, Jr. Scholarship...................................................................................................... $300.00 Stovall Family Scholarship Endowment.............................................................................................. $475.00 Suntrust Bank (2)................................................................................................................................ $600.00 The Westmoreland Family Scholarship Endowment.......................................................................... $350.00 Thomas Carter Florance Memorial Scholarship Endowment............................................................. $575.00 Thomas Gold and Maude Meadows Brooks Scholarship Endowment............................................... $750.00 Thomas R. and Vickie B. Gilliam Scholarship Endowment (2)............................................................. $1,050.00 Victor and Dorothy Williford Scholarship Endowment...................................................................... $425.00 Victoria Cox Buresch, BA, MA Scholarship......................................................................................... $1,000.00 W. Henry Hicks Scholarship Endowment........................................................................................... $425.00 W. Knox and Zelma Whitefield Moore Scholarship Endowment....................................................... $550.00 W. T. “Billy” Watkins Scholarship Endowment................................................................................... $250.00 Walter, Alpha, Neil Humphries Scholarship Endowment................................................................... $425.00 Wheeler L. Carver, Sr. Memorial Scholarship Endowment................................................................. $250.00

External Scholarships SCHOLARSHIP................................................................................................................. AMOUNT Alsco (3).............................................................................................................................................. $1,500.00 Becky Williamson Memorial Scholarship Endowment (CE)(2)............................................................ $1,075.00 Caswell County Rotary Club............................................................................................................... $500.00 Person County Early Childhood......................................................................................................... $5,000.00 GKN Automotive Inc. Endowment (7 at $500) (1 at $350.00)............................................................ $3,850.00 James E. Royal Memorial Scholarship................................................................................................ $500.00 N.R. Burroughs Educational Trust....................................................................................................... $1,500.00 PCC Ambassadors(3)........................................................................................................................... $6,000.00 Person Memorial Hospital Financial Assistance................................................................................. $7,200.00 Progress Energy – Direct.................................................................................................................... $1,500.00 Rowan Walters (2).............................................................................................................................. $475.00

24


Piedmont Community College 2007-2008 Scholarship Report

Year

Number of Number of $ Amount Applicants Recipients Awards

P

County Race/Sex TOTAL C OT OS WF WM BF BM IF IM HF HM OF OM F M

93-94 119 80 $38,814.50 56 19 1 48 5 21 6 68 12 94-95 108 94 $48,065.00 58 28 1 41 8 36 6 1 2 77 17 95-96 92 78 $38,272.00 32 36 1 1 41 5 26 1 4 1 69 9 96-97 156 85 $40,732.07 48 26 4 1 48 9 22 3 1 1 1 72 13 97-98 186 116 $61,379.45 93 17 4 64 9 36 2 1 3 1 104 12 98-99 201 157 $74,710.26 111 32 1 7 67 23 60 2 1 2 2 130 27 99-00 194 162 $93,212.02 132 54 3 4 77 22 80 8 7 164 30 00-01 202 164 $93,667.36 111 77 2 7 97 22 73 7 3 173 29 01-02 179 115 $95,488.25 81 25 8 1 61 14 27 10 1 2 91 24 02-03 170 117 $127,944.86 116 35 14 5 84 22 52 8 1 3 140 30 03-04 174 110 $92,936.08 128 28 13 5 77 23 61 9 2 1 1 141 33 04-05 172 137 $111,942.25 136 23 11 2 69 46 46 8 1 2 118 54 05-06 141 108 $108,143.96 104 17 17 3 68 33 25 10 2 3 98 43 06-07 147 93 $81,124.56 104 27 13 3 79 19 31 13 2 1 1 1 113 34 07-08 182 147 $88,105.62 129 32 12 80 22 49 24 2 4 1 133 49 LEGEND: P - Person County WF - White Female IM - Indian Male C - Caswell County WM - White Male HF - Hispanic Female OT-Other NC County BF- Black Female HM - Hispanic Male OS - Out-of-State BM - Black Male OF - Other Female IF - Indian Female OM - Other Male

25


Piedmont Community College

Grants Received

Grant Funding Grant FundingSource Source

2003-2004 2004-2005 2004-2005 2005-2006 2005-2006 2006-2007 2006-2007 2007-2008 2007-2008 2003-2004 Federal Government (Non Financial Aid) U.S. Department of Education Educational Opportunity Center $563,934 $563,934 $563,934 $563,934 $580,852 Student Support Services $316,793 $316,793 $326,296 $326,296 $326,296 U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development Community Development Block Grant $50,000 Federal (Non Financial Aid) Total $880,727 $880,727 $940,230 $890,230 $907,148 State of North Carolina NC Community College System Carl Perkins Vocational Education $153,907 $149,797 $135,562 $146,001 $157,369 Special Child Care Allotment $30,452 $29,893 $29,959 $30,424 $30,510 Nursing Students from Disadvantaged Backgrounds $1,880 $1,880 $2,246 $1,460 Less Than Half Time $5,205 $5,782 $4,789 $3,337 $4,290 NC Community College Grant $84,035 $107,217 $112,653 $129,015 $132,212 Targeted Assistance $5,870 $6,235 $5,139 $6,044 $6,308 Biomedical Sciences $31,100 $8,142 $8,142 $8,142 BioNetwork $100,000 $201,158 $44,671 $93,100 $54,937 Career Start (with ESC, Health & Human Services) $13,908 $26,772 $26,840 $30,010 Dan River Inmate Education Program $45,000 Allied Health Enhancement $127,468 Customized Industrial Training - GKN $21,082 Customized Industrial Training - Eaton $74,802 Tech Prep Person Educational Enhancement Program $14,333 $14,362 Baccalaureate Funds $1,129 $651 Homeland Security NIMS Training $34,150 Basic Skills for Demonstration Projects: Family Literacy $50,000 Career Readiness Certification $28,000 Professional Development: Electric Arc-Flash Hazard Training $21,000 Facility Master Plan $25,000 Facilities Grant: Technical Education Building $900,000

NC State Library Basic Equipment Mini-Grant $25,000 Internet Infrastructure $19,476 Strengthening Academic Library Collections $10,000 State Total $474,477 $536,876 $417,111 $766,283 $1,383,099

26


Piedmont Community College

Grants Received (cont.)

Grant Funding Grant FundingSource Source

2003-2004 2004-2005 2004-2005 2005-2006 2005-2006 2006-2007 2006-2007 2007-2008 2007-2008 2003-2004 Region K Council of Governments Achievement Through Curriculum (ACT) Title IIA - Adult $50,400 $64,322 $100,738 $90,000 $72,636 Youth Employment Services - Comprehensive Youth $125,000 $244,589 $180,381 $170,000 $150,000 Youth Enhancement - Career Scope $6,221 KEYS/Workforce Skills Assessment & Development $80,000 $63,694 Dislocated Workers $95,250 $245,393 $270,387 $225,000 $238,000 Dislocated Workers Emergency Assistance $60,000 $45,000 National Reserve Adult Omnibus $38,693 JobLink 'One-Stop' Career Center Enhancement Person County $5,000 Caswell County $18,433 $25,000

Region K Council of Governments Total

$355,650

$675,124 $551,506

$545,000 $536,857

Foundations and Corporations Danville Regional Foundation: Pathways to Success

$566,259

Community Foundation of Dan River Region: MENTORS

$11,000

Coleman-Hughes Foundations: Ecommerce Virtual Incubator Ford Foundation: RCCI Golden Leaf Foundation: Scholarships

$4,800

$13,750 $2,080 $10,689 $10,375

HP Technology for Teaching ($19,000 cash plus equipment & travel)

$24,500

$69,000

American Chemical Society: Equiping 2015 Chem Tech Workforce

$500

Piedmont Community College Foundation Mini-Grant Program $12,634 $13,477 $15,080 $8,991 Workforce Training & Public Safety Centers Facility Upgrades $2,587

$14,894

Wachovia Foundation Faculty Staff Professional Development (to PCC Foundation) $1,000 Student Incentive Program (to PCC Foundation) 3M Club (to PCC Foundation) $500

$1,000

Foundations and Corporations Total

$28,464

27

$24,166

$25,455

$85,878 $619,153


Piedmont Community College

Grants Received (cont.)

Grant Funding Grant FundingSource Source

2003-2004 2004-2005 2004-2005 2005-2006 2005-2006 2006-2007 2006-2007 2007-2008 2007-2008 2003-2004 Local Non-Profits Caswell County Partnership for Children Early Childhood Scholarships (to PCC Foundation) $1,157 Person County Partnership for Children-Smart Start Early Childhood Scholarships (to PCC Foundation) $7,055 $6,955 $6,200 $6,200 $5,899 Professional Development Coordinator $27,000 $27,000 $27,000 Caswell County Council for the Arts Reflections Literary Journal / Hyco Review $2,638 $500 $500 $500 Person County Council for the Arts Reflections Literary Journal $403 $1,104 Piedmont Triad Partnership WIRED Focus Grant - Family Caregiving Curriculum $50,725 WIRED Focus Grant - Theatrical Arts Technician $22,100 Roxboro Women's Club: StepN2theArtZ $500 Local Total $9,693 $9,015 $34,804 $33,200 $106,724

Grand Total Grants

$1,749,011 $2,125,908 $1,969,106 $2,320,591 $3,552,981

Federal Financial Aid for Students PELL Grants $1,997,902 $2,127,864 $2,107,118 $1,972,074 $2,171,677 Supplemental Educational Opportunities (SEOG) $27,725 $20,723 $29,552 $19,628 $19,674 Federal Work Study (FWS) $40,046 $48,352 $28,296 $42,694 $38,844 Academic Competitiveness Grant (ACG) $28,089 $26,825 Federal Financial Aid for Students Total $2,065,673 $2,196,939 $2,164,966 $2,062,485 $2,257,020

Grand Total - Grants and Federal Financial Aid $ 3,530,522 $3,814,684 $4,322,847 $4,383,076 $5,810,001 Partnership Grants: PCC is a partner, not the fiscal agent NC Energy Reserve Funds: Large Building HVAC Program

28

$120,000


Piedmont Community College

Federal Financial Aid funds totaling $2,257,020 are not included in this graph. When included, federal funds account for 54% of funds received.

29

Grants Received (cont.)


Caswell County Demographics

Population & Growth Population 2012 Total Population 2007 Total Population 2000 Total Population July 2006 Certified Population Estimate July 2006 Certified Population Growth July 2006 Certified Net Migration

Annual Growth Rate

24,691 24,264 23,501 23,541 6 34

0.4% 0.4%

Urban/Rural Representation Population

Urban/Rural Percent

2000 Total Population: Urban inside Urbanized Area 2000 Total Population: Urban inside Urbanized Clusters 2000 Total Population: Rural - Farm 2000 Total Population: Rural - Nonfarm

0

0.0%

0 879 22,622

0.0% 3.7% 96.3%

Estimated Population by Age

Pop by Age, % Est.

2012 Median Age 2007 Median Age 2000 Median Age 2007 Total Pop 0-19 2007 Total Pop 20-29 2007 Total Pop 30-39 2007 Total Pop 40-49 2007 Total Pop 50-59 2007 Total Pop 60+

42 41 38 5,692 2,842 3,396 3,885 3,658 4,791

23.5% 11.7% 14.0% 16.0% 15.1% 19.7%

Working Commuters, 2000 Census Workers, Travel Time Avg Travel Time, Not at Home Workers Not Working at Home Travel Time to Work: < 5 minutes: Travel Time to Work: 5-9 minutes Travel Time to Work: 10-14 minutes Travel Time to Work: 15-19 minutes Travel Time to Work: 20-24 minutes Travel Time to Work: 25-29 minutes Travel Time to Work: 30-34 minutes Travel Time to Work: 35-39 minutes Travel Time to Work: 40-44 minutes Travel Time to Work: 45-59 minutes Travel Time to Work: 60-89 minutes Travel Time to Work: 90+ minutes

Workers, By Transporation 31 9,729 342 576 828 1,015 1,303 741 1,957 404 406 1,328 527 302

Worker Mode, Base Work at Home Drove Car/Truck/Van Alone Carpooled Car/Truck/Van Bus/Trolley Bus Streetcar/Trolley Car Subway/Elevated Railroad Ferryboat Taxicab Motorcycle Bicycle Walked Other Means

30

9,917 188 7,578 1,890 16 0 0 0 5 6 5 4 116 109


Caswell County Demographics

Working Commuters, 2000 Census (cont.) Travel to Work Commuters Worked in State/County of Residence Worked in State/Outside County of Residence Worked Outside State of Residence

% by Residence

2,693 5,336 1,888

27.2% 53.8% 19.0%

2007-08 Kindergarten-12th Enrollment 2008 Average SAT score (2400 scale) 2008 Percent of Graduates taking SAT 2005-06 Higher Education Completions 2005-06 Higher Education Total Enrollment 2000 Education Attainment - At Least High School Graduate 11,214 2000 Education Attainment - At Least Bachelor`s Degree 1,343

Pop Age 25+, %

Education 3,161 1376 43% . . 69.2% 8.3%

Housing Growth / Appreciation Est 2012 Total Housing 10,518 3.3% 2007 Total Housing 10,183 2012 Median Value of Owner Occupied Housing 127,923 13.5% 2007 Median Value of Owner Occupied Housing 112,707 2007 Owner Occupied Housing 7,351 2007 Renter Occupied Housing 1,805 2007 Total Households 9,156 2000 Median Year Housing Structure Built 1,976

Income 2012 Median Family Income $55,749 2007 Median Family Income $50,359 2000 Median Family Income $42,020 2012 Median Household Income $46,164 2007 Median Household Income $41,557 2000 Median Household Income $35,018 2007 Median Disposable Income $33,915 2007-2012 Per Capita Income: Annual Compound Growth Rate % 2012 Per Capita Income $22,339 2007 Per Capita Income $19,582 2000 Per Capita Income $16,470 2000 Total Pop with Income Below Poverty Level 3,210 2000 Percent of Pop with Income Below Poverty Level

31

Growth Estimated 10.7% 19.8% 11.1% 18.7% 2.7% 14.1% 18.9% 14.4%


Caswell County Demographics

Employment / Unemployment

Year to Date

2007 Annual

Employment, 2008Q1YTD Unemployment, 2008Q1YTD Unemployment Rate, 2008Q1YTD Announced Job Creation, Jun08YTD Total Announced Investments ($mil), Jun08YTD Lost Jobs, Closings & Layoffs, Sept08YTD Establishment Events, Closings & Layoffs, Sept08YTD

9,957 783 7.3% . . . .

10,066 713 6.6% 50 $1 3 1

Employment / Wages by Industry

2007 4th Qtr 2007 Annual 2007 4th Qrt 2007 Avg Employment Employment Avg Weekly Wage Weekly Wage

Total All Industries Total Government Total Private Industry Agriculture Forestry Fishing & Hunting Mining Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale Trade Retail Trade Transportation and Warehousing Information Finance and Insurance Real Estate and Rental and Leasing Professional and Technical Services Management of Companies and Enterprises Administrative and Waste Services Educational Services Health Care and Social Assistance Arts, Entertainment and Recreation Accommodation and Food Services Other Services Ex. Public Admin Public Administration Unclassified

1,964 655 1,308 0 0 0 283 320 67 240 48 12 62 14 38 0 30 596 0 33 142 52 6 21

1,980 627 1,353 0 0 0 272 389 66 236 47 12 64 12 38 0 32 567 0 30 136 49 6 24

32

$546 $643 $497 . . $0 $538 $539 $706 $405 $681 $552 $622 $483 $1,343 $0 $326 $637 . $225 $201 $252 $1,045 $1,016

$514 $641 $455 . . $0 $533 $480 $728 $347 $638 $488 $673 $485 $863 $0 $303 $641 . $283 $193 $257 $919 $505


Caswell County Demographics

Quality of Life Taxes FY2008-09 Property Tax Rate per $100 Value FY2006-07 Annual Taxable Retail Sales ($mil) 2008 Tier designation

Childcare $0.6290 $31.2 1

May 2008 Licensed Child Care Facilities May 2008 Licensed Child Care Slots

Healthcare Providers

Weather Annual Rainfall Annual Snowfall Average Annual Temperature Average Annual High Temperature Average Annual Low Temperature

2006 Number of Physicians 2006 Physicians per 10,000 population 2006 RNs per 10,000 population 2006 Dentists per 10,000 population 2006 Pharmacists per 10,000 population

50 11 56 67 45

13 6 21 1 9

Local Retail Business

Commercial/Retail/Industrial 2008 Available Industrial Buildings 2007 Establishments: Total Private Industry 2007 Establishments: Manufacturing

20 612

2007 Total Retail Sales (with Food/Drink) ($mil) 2007 Total Retail Businesses (with Food/Drink) 2007 Avg Household Retail Demand (Food/Drink)($)

6 243 14

$78.4 104 $22,374

Sources: ESRI for demographics, working population, educational attainment, housing, income, crime, weather, and retail data. http://www.esri.com NC Dept. of Education and various state education departments for SAT data by county system. http://www.ncpublicschools.org US Dept. of Education, National Center for Education Statistics for higher education data. http://nces.ed.gov/ipeds/ NC Commerce for announced new jobs and investment, NC tiers, and number of industrial buildings. http://www.nccommerce.com/en NC Employment Security Commission for lost jobs and affected establishments data. http://www.ncesc.com NC Dept. of Health & Human Services for childcare data. http://www.ncdhhs.gov/ UNC Sheps Center for healthcare provider statistics. http://www.shepscenter.unc.edu/ US Bureau of Labor Statistics for employment and unemployment, wages and establishments by industry. http://www.bls.gov Notes: Data are the latest available at the date the profile was prepared. SAT scores use the new scoring system including a writing test for a perfect score of 2400 and represent county systems. ESRI 2007/2012 data are projections. Some data may be available only for North Carolina. For further details or questions, please check the Data Sources Guide at https://edis.commerce.state.nc.us/docs/bibliography/dataGuide.htm.

33


Caswell County Demographics

34


Person County Demographics

Population & Growth Population 2012 Total Population 2007 Total Population 2000 Total Population July 2006 Certified Population Estimate July 2006 Certified Population Growth July 2006 Certified Net Migration

Annual Growth Rate

39,408 38,022 35,623 37,440 450 1,367

0.7% 0.9%

Urban/Rural Representation Population

Urban/Rural Percent

2000 Total Population: Urban inside Urbanized Area 2000 Total Population: Urban inside Urbanized Clusters 2000 Total Population: Rural - Farm 2000 Total Population: Rural - Nonfarm

0

0.0%

9,492 1,244 24,887

26.6% 3.5% 69.9%

Estimated Population by Age

Pop by Age, % Est.

2012 Median Age 2007 Median Age 2000 Median Age 2007 Total Pop 0-19 2007 Total Pop 20-29 2007 Total Pop 30-39 2007 Total Pop 40-49 2007 Total Pop 50-59 2007 Total Pop 60+

42 41 38 9,457 4,010 5,212 6,502 5,560 7,281

24.9% 10.5% 13.7% 17.1% 14.6% 19.1%

Working Commuters, 2000 Census Workers, Travel Time Avg Travel Time, Not at Home Workers Not Working at Home Travel Time to Work: < 5 minutes: Travel Time to Work: 5-9 minutes Travel Time to Work: 10-14 minutes Travel Time to Work: 15-19 minutes Travel Time to Work: 20-24 minutes Travel Time to Work: 25-29 minutes Travel Time to Work: 30-34 minutes Travel Time to Work: 35-39 minutes Travel Time to Work: 40-44 minutes Travel Time to Work: 45-59 minutes Travel Time to Work: 60-89 minutes Travel Time to Work: 90+ minutes

Workers, By Transporation 30 16,119 484 1,325 2,529 2,150 1,491 718 1,917 686 694 2,471 1,236 418

35

Worker Mode, Base Work at Home Drove Car/Truck/Van Alone Carpooled Car/Truck/Van Bus/Trolley Bus Streetcar/Trolley Car Subway/Elevated Railroad Ferryboat Taxicab Motorcycle Bicycle Walked Other Means

16,531 412 13,092 2,729 12 0 0 0 0 13 12 8 143 110


Person County Demographics

Working Commuters, 2000 Census (cont.) Travel to Work Commuters Worked in State/County of Residence Worked in State/Outside County of Residence Worked Outside State of Residence

% by Residence

9,609 6,564 358

58.1% 39.7% 2.2%

2007-08 Kindergarten-12th Enrollment 6,127 2008 Average SAT score (2400 scale) 1419 2008 Percent of Graduates taking SAT 54% 2005-06 Higher Education Completions 867 2005-06 Higher Education Total Enrollment . 2000 Education Attainment - At Least High School Graduate 18,321 2000 Education Attainment - At Least Bachelor`s Degree 2,525

Pop Age 25+, %

Education

74.9% 10.3%

Housing Growth / Appreciation Est 2012 Total Housing 17,871 5.2% 2007 Total Housing 16,993 2012 Median Value of Owner Occupied Housing 140,956 15.1% 2007 Median Value of Owner Occupied Housing 122,414 2007 Owner Occupied Housing 11,649 2007 Renter Occupied Housing 3,724 2007 Total Households 15,373 2000 Median Year Housing Structure Built 1,976

Income 2012 Median Family Income $61,340 2007 Median Family Income $53,694 2000 Median Family Income $44,616 2012 Median Household Income $50,975 2007 Median Household Income $45,211 2000 Median Household Income $37,368 2007 Median Disposable Income $35,785 2007-2012 Per Capita Income: Annual Compound Growth Rate % 2012 Per Capita Income $25,513 2007 Per Capita Income $12,165 2000 Per Capita Income $18,709 2000 Total Pop with Income Below Poverty Level 4,223 2000 Percent of Pop with Income Below Poverty Level 12.0%

36

Growth Estimated 14.2% 20.3% 12.7% 21.0% 2.9% 15.1% 18.5%


Person County Demographics

Employment / Unemployment

Year to Date

2007 Annual

Employment, 2008Q1YTD Unemployment, 2008Q1YTD Unemployment Rate, 2008Q1YTD Announced Job Creation, Jun08YTD Total Announced Investments ($mil), Jun08YTD Lost Jobs, Closings & Layoffs, Sept08YTD Establishment Events, Closings & Layoffs, Sept08YTD

18,024 1,283 6.7% . . . 3

18,074 1,264 6.5% 280 $37 67 1

Employment / Wages by Industry

2007 4th Qtr 2007 Annual 2007 4th Qrt 2007 Avg Employment Employment Avg Weekly Wage Weekly Wage

Total All Industries Total Government Total Private Industry Agriculture Forestry Fishing & Hunting Mining Utilities Construction Manufacturing Wholesale Trade Retail Trade Transportation and Warehousing Information Finance and Insurance Real Estate and Rental and Leasing Professional and Technical Services Management of Companies and Enterprises Administrative and Waste Services Educational Services Health Care and Social Assistance Arts, Entertainment and Recreation Accommodation and Food Services Other Services Ex. Public Admin Public Administration Unclassified

8,465 184 8,281 0 0 0 625 1,947 519 1,671 48 96 187 77 157 45 381 131 1,233 113 888 146 136 65

37

8,748 184 8,564 0 0 0 620 1,861 502 1,708 50 98 189 103 173 88 394 121 1,505 122 899 142 134 39

$597 $814 $592 . . $0 $642 $914 $626 $423 $924 $697 $849 $499 $515 $1,108 $493 $476 $567 $219 $235 $483 $775 $660

$558 $762 $554 . . $0 $607 $870 $787 $406 $819 $623 $705 $480 $450 $1,267 $431 $444 $455 $190 $222 $469 $741 $817


Person County Demographics

Quality of Life Taxes FY2008-09 Property Tax Rate per $100 Value FY2006-07 Annual Taxable Retail Sales ($mil) 2008 Tier designation

Childcare $0.7000 $256.1 2

45 10 56 71 47

2006 Number of Physicians 2006 Physicians per 10,000 population 2006 RNs per 10,000 population 2006 Dentists per 10,000 population 2006 Pharmacists per 10,000 population

34 9 44 2 2

Local Retail Business

Commercial/Retail/Industrial 2008 Available Industrial Buildings 2007 Establishments: Total Private Industry 2007 Establishments: Manufacturing

47 1,719

Healthcare Providers

Weather Annual Rainfall Annual Snowfall Average Annual Temperature Average Annual High Temperature Average Annual Low Temperature

May 2008 Licensed Child Care Facilities May 2008 Licensed Child Care Slots

18 742 39

2007 Total Retail Sales (with Food/Drink) ($mil) 2007 Total Retail Businesses (with Food/Drink) 2007 Avg Household Retail Demand (Food/Drink)($)

$373.4 312 $23,262

Sources: ESRI for demographics, working population, educational attainment, housing, income, crime, weather, and retail data. http://www.esri.com NC Dept. of Education and various state education departments for SAT data by county system. http://www.ncpublicschools.org US Dept. of Education, National Center for Education Statistics for higher education data. http://nces.ed.gov/ipeds/ NC Commerce for announced new jobs and investment, NC tiers, and number of industrial buildings. http://www.nccommerce.com/en NC Employment Security Commission for lost jobs and affected establishments data. http://www.ncesc.com NC Dept. of Health & Human Services for childcare data. http://www.ncdhhs.gov/ UNC Sheps Center for healthcare provider statistics. http://www.shepscenter.unc.edu/ US Bureau of Labor Statistics for employment and unemployment, wages and establishments by industry. http://www.bls.gov Notes: Data are the latest available at the date the profile was prepared. SAT scores use the new scoring system including a writing test for a perfect score of 2400 and represent county systems. ESRI 2007/2012 data are projections. Some data may be available only for North Carolina. For further details or questions, please check the Data Sources Guide at https://edis.commerce.state.nc.us/docs/bibliography/dataGuide.htm.

38


Person County Demographics

39


Caswell and Person Counties Demographics

Total Population Age Caswell County Person County Totals

Age Caswell County Person County Total

<5 1180 2318 3498

5-9 10-14 15-19 20-24 1347 1889 3236

2810 4707 7517

35-44 45-54 55-59 60-64 65-74

>75

3401 5449 8850

1307 2387 3694

3681 5955 9636

1370 2449 3819

1667 2595 4262

1533 2450 3983

25-34

1474 2082 3556

1180 2318 4638

1307 2387 3928

Caswell County Person County Total

40

23,281 37,356 60,617


Major Manufacturing Employers within the PCC Service Area Data Source: Piedmont Community College Industry Training Services – Updated December 2008

Person County

# Employees

Aleris Rolled Products Bee-Line Designs Camp Chemical Corporation Chandler Concrete Company, Inc. DWI Holdings, Incorporated Dialight Corporation Eaton Corporation EPCOR GKN Driveline Georgia-Pacific Corporation LP Roxboro The Loxcreen Company, Inc. Loxcreen Metalsource Mark Line Industries of North Carolina North American Aerodynamics, Inc. Our Pride Foods of Roxboro, Inc. P & A Industrial Fabrications Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company of Roxboro Person Industries Person Memorial Hospital Phenix Semicron Corporation Piedmont Electrical Membership Corp. Premier Displays and Services, LLC Progress Energy Company – Roxboro Plant Progress Energy Company – Mayo Plant Progress Energy Carolina Business Line & Business Operations Center Roxboro Broom Works Spuntech Industries Inc Strutmasters, LLC Triangle Parachute, LLC. U. S. Flue-Cured Tobacco Growers, Inc.

239 6 20 15 71 41 379 27 400 40 138 140 12 61 190 12 48 45 174 425 2 25 12 263 61 13 6 70 30 6 87

Person County Totals:

3058

Caswell County

# Employees

Chemtek, Incorporated Energy Dynamics Royal Park Uniforms, Incorporated Royal Textile Mills, Incorporated The Wizard’s Cauldron Tietex Interiors Vulcan Materials Company

7 21 150 75 50 70 28

Caswell County Totals:

401

TOTAL PERSON AND CASWELL COUNTIES

3459

41


Caswell and Person Counties Demographics

Civilian Labor Force Estimates

(Data Source - Employment Security Commission of North Carolina)

Caswell 2008

LaborForce Employed Unemployed Rate%

Jan

Feb Mar

Apr May June July

Aug Sept

Oct Nov Dec Mean

10784 10694 10736 10814 10852 10819 10868 10697 10768 10768 10794 9997 9896 9980 10081 10034 9980 9898 9784 9890 9774 9602 787 798 756 733 818 839 970 913 878 994 1192 7.3 7.5 7.0 6.8 7.5 7.8 8.9 8.5 8.2 9.2 11.0 0.0 0.0

Caswell 2007

LaborForce Employed Unemployed Rate%

Jan

Feb Mar

Apr May June July Aug Sept

Oct Nov Dec Mean

10837 10810 10752 10764 10782 10827 10716 10615 10750 10814 10897 10782 10779 10046 10002 10075 10113 10127 10085 9931 9901 10081 10142 10195 10089 10066 791 808 677 651 655 742 785 714 669 672 702 693 713 7.3 7.5 6.3 6.0 6.1 6.9 7.3 6.7 6.2 6.2 6.4 6.4 6.6

Person 2008

LaborForce Employed Unemployed Rate%

Jan

Feb Mar

Apr May June July Aug Sept

Oct Nov Dec Mean

19225 19298 19402 19423 19345 19489 20063 19450 19391 19482 19508 17995 18013 18076 18146 17998 18080 18347 17970 17979 18060 17839 1230 1285 1326 1277 1347 1409 1716 1480 1412 1422 1669 6.4 6.7 6.8 6.6 7.0 7.2 8.6 7.6 7.3 7.3 8.6 0.0 0.0

Person 2007

LaborForce Employed Unemployed Rate%

Jan

Feb Mar

Apr May June July Aug Sept

Oct Nov Dec Mean

19304 19350 19392 19244 19257 19427 19591 19367 19344 19256 19281 19241 19338 17808 17932 18048 17944 17948 18128 18238 18149 18254 18166 18169 18108 18074 1496 1418 1344 1300 1309 1299 1353 1218 1090 1090 1112 1133 1264 7.7 7.3 6.9 6.8 6.8 6.7 6.9 6.3 5.6 5.7 5.8 5.9 6.5

42


Administrative & Business Services General Control and Auditing GENERAL CONTROL AND AUDITING The regular annual audits are conducted by certified public accountants from the Office of the State Auditor of North Carolina. The audit is conducted in accordance with the requirements of the Single Audit Act of 1984 (Public Law 98-502) and the provisions of the Office of Management and Budget circular A-133 "Audits of State and Local Governments." The annual audit is performed at the College's campus in Roxboro, North Carolina pursuant to authority granted to the State Auditor by the General Assembly of North Carolina in General Statute 147, Article 5A. The financial aspect of the engagement is governed by generally accepted accounting principles for colleges and universities. The compliance element involves the Constitution and General Statutes of North Carolina and the rules and regulations of federal grantor agencies and central state agencies involved with fiscal administration. The purpose of the audit is to: 1. Express an opinion on the general purpose financial statements covering all funds under the authority of the college's board of trustees; 2. Express an opinion on the schedule of federal financial assistance; 3. Evaluate the college's internal control structure; and to 4. Determine compliance with applicable state and federal laws, regulations, policies and procedures.

43


2008

General Control and Auditing SOURCE OF FUNDS

METHOD ACQUIRED

PURPOSE (USE) OF FUND

LIMITATIONS/CONTROLS

Local Person County

Request of Person County Board of Commissioners

Operation and maintenance of physical facilities, telephone, fuel, electricity, water, legal fees for Person County campus, President’s salary supplement.

Trustee – approved budget. Current and capital funds cannot be commingled.

Local Caswell County

Request of Caswell County Board of Commissioners

Operation and maintenance of physical facilities, telephone, fuel, electricity, water, legal fees for Caswell County campus.

Trustee – approved budget. Current and capital funds cannot be commingled.

State – Current

Formula allotment based on FTE earned in previous fiscal year.

Administrative, teaching and support salaries, travel, supplies, postage, equipment repair, computer software maintenance, printing and binding, advertising, institutional support.

Original formula budget is allocated from the North Carolina Community College System in purpose/function categories based on the size of the institution; approved categorical projects and FTE earned in curriculum and continuing education programs. The purpose/functions are: 110 Executive Management, 120 Financial Services, 130 General Administration, 140 Information Systems (Administrative), 150 Staff Development, 210 Certificate, 220 Associate Degree, 230 Diploma, 240 Transitional, 310 Occupational Education Instruction, 311 Occupational Education Support, 321 Adult Basic Education/ English as a Second Language, 322 Adult High School and GED, 323 Compensatory Education, 331 Community Service, 350 Human Resource Development, 361 New & Expanding Industry Training, 363 Small Business Centers, 364 Focused Industrial Training – State Appropriation (FIT), 410 Library/Learning Center, 421 Curriculum, 422 Continuing Education, 423 CED Special Allotment, 430 Information Systems (Academic), 450 Technology - HB275, 510 Student Services, 530 Child Care, 600 Plant Operation and Maintenance, 920 Equipment, 921 Equipment HB275, 930 Books.

44


2008

General Control and Auditing SOURCE OF FUNDS

METHOD ACQUIRED

PURPOSE (USE) OF FUND

State Current

LIMITATIONS/CONTROLS The funds are further defined as the following objects: 1) Salary and fringes, 2) Other Costs. Any transfer of formula or categorical monies from one purpose/function or one object group to another must be justified on a DCC 2-4 and approved by the State Board of Community Colleges (See Attachment II).

State – Equipment

Formula allotment based on FTE earned in previous fiscal year.

Educational equipment, office furniture, computer hardware, library books and AV software.

Non-transferable and must be spent within two years. All equipment is controlled through fixed asset inventory and tagged serial numbers.

State Construction

Formula allotment based on space utilization and FTE growth. Special “Pork Barrel” allotments.

Building projects specifically approved and directed by the North Carolina Community College System and the County Commissioners.

All invoices must be approved by NCCCS prior to payment. Child Care, 600 Plant Operation and Maintenance, 920 Equipment, 921 Equipment HB275, 930 Books.

Federal

Grant Application

Various, per guidelines set by funding agencies.

Quarterly Federal Cash Transaction Reports filed with ED Program Financing Branch; assorted program performance and financial reports.

Institutional

Student fees, profits from cafeteria, bookstore, Management Development Center, Day Care Center, etc.

Various, per approval of Board of Trustees.

Any unbudgeted expenditures require President’s approval.

Foundation

Gifts

Scholarships approved by College Foundation Board of Directors.

External audit conducted by CPA’s.

Tuition Payments

Student Fees

None

All tuition payments collected from students are immediately remitted to the North Carolina Community College System for the General Fund.

45


Budgeted Revenues and Expenses for Y/E June 30, 2009

Revenues:

Total

% of Total

Federal

4,144,102

16.05%

State

16,841,231

65.23%

Local

1,929,467

7.47%

Other

2,903,640

11.25%

Total

25,818,440

100.00%

Expenses:

Total

% of Total

Instruction

13,344,333

51.69%

Learning Resources

517,582

2.00%

Student Services

910,598

3.53%

Instructional Support

2,966,467

11.49%

Operations and Maintenance of Plant

1,170,328

4.53%

Scholarship and Student Financial Aid

2,749,013

10.65%

Auxiliary Enterprises

1,306,681

5.06%

Capital Outlay

2,853,438

11.05%

Depreciation Expense

0.00

0%

TOTAL

25,818,440

100.00%

46


Actual Revenues and Expenses for Y/E June 30, 2008

Revenues:

Total

% of Total

Federal

3,903,838.44

17.53%

State

16,148,214.88

72.50%

Local

1,228,310.56

5.52%

Other

991,953.07

4.45%

Total

22,272,316.95

100.00%

Expenses:

Total

% of Total

Instruction

13,578,985.58

63.93%

Student Services

879,828.03

4.14%

Instructional Support

2,676,432.06

12.60%

Operations and Maintenance of Plant

1,144,594.70

5.39%

Scholarship and Student Financial Aid

1,914,553.03

9.01%

Auxiliary Enterprises

539,830.85

2.54%

Depreciation Expense

506,119.67

2.39%

Total 21,240,373.92

100.00%

47


2008-2009 FEE SCHEDULE GENERAL FEES

COST

DESCRIPTION

Student Activity Fee

$45.00

maximum per year ($20.00 per semester for Fall and Spring and $5.00 for Summer semester) - 5 or more credit hours

Student Accident Insurance

$1.25

per semester - (optional) - encouraged for those who have no other accidental insurance coverage

Graduation Fee

$35.00

for graduation cap, gown and one degree, diploma or certificate; additional degree, diploma or certificate is $10.00 each

GED Testing Fee

$7.50

TUITION

COST

DESCRIPTION

In-State Tuition

$42.00

Out-of-State Tuition

$233.30

per credit hour up to 16 semester credit hours for a maximum of $672.00 per semester. per credit hour up to16 semester credit hours for a maximum of $3,732.80 per semester.

CURRICULUM COURSES

REGISTRATION FEES

COST

DESCRIPTION

Occupational Extension

$50.00 $55.00 $60.00 $65.00

0-10 hours 11-30 hours 31-100 hours 101 hours and up

CONTINUING EDUCATION COURSES

Community Service

Cost varies - minimum $35.00

Self-Supporting

Fees established to cover the direct costs of classes and a 30% overhead expense will be added to cover indirect costs.

48


Piedmont Community College

Facilities Characteristic Report

Building No / Building Name

Residential or Own Shp Non-Residential A / Building A 1 1 B / Building B 1 1 C / Building C 1 1 D / Building D 1 1 E / Building E 1 1 F / Building F 1 1 G / Building G 1 1 H / Building H 1 1 I / Industrial Skills 1 1 J / Maintenance Building 1 1 K / Caswell Co. Campus 1 1 L / Classroom/Fac Off Bldg 1 1 M / Storage 1 1 N / Educational Opportunity Center 1 1 0 / Business Development Center 1 1 P / Film and Video Tech 1 1 Q / Maintenance Storage 1 1

Year Constructed

Est. Replacement Cost

1977 1977 1977 1977 1977 1977 1977 1977 1982 1980 1988 1998 1992 2001 2003 2006 2004

$886,830 $1,323,297 $1,323,297 $1,080,998 $2,435,638 $1,576,417 $2,354,696 $1,914,423 $1,134,429 $81,165 $4,781,748 $1,210,971 $37,317 $323,826 $307,234 $1,952,753 $3,165

Piedmont CC Totals:

$22,728,204

Building No / Building Name Last Renovation

Building Condition

Air Condition

Acessible Area

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 4 2 6 6 6 6 6 1 1

5,489 7,503 7,039 4,939 13,862 9,652 11,711 12,147 11,147 1,710 17,502 3,809 1,613 5,695 6,831 6,788 359

Piedmont CC Totals:

127,796

Cost (Year) A / Building A B / Building B C / Building C D / Building D E / Building E 1,015,151 (2006) F / Building F G / Building G H / Building H 1,156,127 (2005) I / Industrial Skills J / Maintenance Building K / Caswell Co. Campus L / Classroom/Fac Off Bldg M / Storage N / Educational Opportunity Center 0 / Business Development Center P / Film and Video Tech Q / Maintenance Storage

49


Piedmont Community College Building No / Building Name Assignable Area

Facilities Characteristic Report

Gross Area Building Cost A / Building A 5,545 7,680 258,210 B / Building B 7,503 8,000 385,290 C / Building C 7,039 7,903 385,290 D / Building D 5,085 7,620 454,173 E / Building E 13,862 21,721 709,156 F / Building F 9,687 10,000 458,988 G / Building G 12,874 14,000 685,592 H / Building H 12,147 17,739 940,203 I / Industrial Skills 11,147 11,796 500,000 J / Maintenance Building 1,710 1,800 30,000 K / Caswell Co. Campus 17,602 26,725 2,714,690 L / Classroom/Fac Off Bldg 3,809 6,455 781,711 M / Storage 1,613 2,250 21,000 N / Educational Opportunity Center 5,695 7,204 220,089 0 / Business Development Center 6,831 7,133 218,952 P / Film and Video Tech 6,788 10,300 1,742,919 Q / Maintenance Storage 359 378 2,541

Piedmont CC Totals:

129,296

No. of Last Floors Updated 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 1

80 80 80 87 06 80 80 05 87 83 97 98 02 02 03 06 06

168,704 $10,508,804

50


Personnel By Category OCR (OFFICE OF CIVIL RIGHTS)

OCR Category - Description

1 - Executive, Administrative, Managerial 2 - Instructional Faculty 3 - Professional 4 - Clerical 5 - Technical/Paraprofessional 6 - Service/Maintenance

Total

04-05 4

05-06 4

06-07 4

07-08 4

08-09

09-10

91 45 35 19 14

4 92 47 34 22 13

4 98 51 34 23 14

82 38 29 19 14

83 42 30 20 13

86 44 34 19 14

186

192

201

208

212

224

FULL-TIME FACULTY BY TEACHING CATEGORY

Category

Technical Occupational Business Technology General Education Basic Skills Human Resources Development Business/Industry Occupational Extension CLASS SECTIONS FOR FALL SEMESTER Employed Curriculum: Full-Time Curriculum: Part-Time Continuing Educ: Full-Time Continuing Educ: Part-Time Continuing Educ: Prof. Svs.

CLASS SECTIONS FOR FALL SEMESTER Number Classes/Sections Curriculum: Full-Time Curriculum: Part-Time Continuing Educ: Full-Time Continuing Educ: Part-Time Continuing Educ: Prof. Svs.

CLASS SECTIONS FOR FALL SEMESTER Percentage of Classes/Sections Curriculum: Full-Time Curriculum: Part-Time Continuing Educ: Full-Time Continuing Educ: Part-Time Continuing Educ: Prof. Svs.

Employed Employed 11/04 11/05

Employed Employed Employed 11/06 11/07 10/08

33 24 0 16 4 4 1 --

22 24 11 18 4 3 1 --

21 29 12 17 3 2 0 2

24 29 9 21 4 2 0 2

29 22 14 19 4 1 0 3

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

73 71 9 63 17

75 56 8 69 26

79 77 7 67 18

83 73 8 74 16

84 77 8 57 12

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

600 184 41 129 38

649 179 44 137 63

605 172 39 147 56

642 168 60 149 63

695 213 62 230 96

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

77% 23% 20% 62% 18%

78% 22% 18% 56% 26%

78% 22% 16% 61% 23%

80% 20% 22 55 23

77% 23% 16% 60% 24%

51


Piedmont Community College FULL-TIME PERSONNEL LISTING Abbott, Chelsea N. (2006) Instructor, Digital Effects and Animation Technology B.S.-East Tennessee State University Armstrong, Tonia S. (2000) Instructor, Criminal Justice Technology B.S.-Averett College M.S.-University of Wisconsin-Platteville Ashley, Alicia E. (2004) Secretary, Dean of General Education and Developmental Studies A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Avery, Ernest L. (1999) Technical Services Librarian B.A.-East Carolina University M.L.S.-East Carolina University Certificate of Advanced Study in Library and Information Sciences-University of Pittsburgh Bane, Peggy W. (2003) Secretary, Dean of Learning Resources Center and Distance Education A.A.S.-Danville Community College Barker, Sheila P. (2008) Custodian Barnes II, Donald A. (2008) Academic Computing Support Technician A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA) Barnes, William R. (1995) Vice President for Administrative Services B.S.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Masters of Economics-North Carolina State University C.P.A.-Certified Public Accountant, State of North Carolina Bartlett, Mary Y. (2003) Secretary, Dean of Student Development A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Bass, Vanessa L. (2001) Reference Librarian B.A.-Meredith College M.L.S.-North Carolina Central University M.A.Ed.-University of Phoenix

as of December 2008 Beeker, L. Adelaide (2008) GED Chief Examiner/LEIS Coordinator B.S.-Appalachian State University M.A.-East Carolina University Bell, Gretchen M. (1976) Dean, Learning Resources Centers and Distance Education B.S.C.-North Carolina Central University M.A.-North Carolina Central University Bennett, Gloria J. (2001) Instructor/Coordinator, Student Success Center A.A.-Brevard College B.A.-University of Central Florida M.S.-University of Houston at Clear Lake Bent, Douglas (2005) Instructor, Applied Technology Certificate-Piedmont Community College Beshears, Suzanne C. (1999) Instructor, Early Childhood Associate B.S.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro Bigelow, Cynthia S. (1991) Transfer Counselor, Student Support Services B.B.A.-North Carolina Central University Blackwell, Jr. Marcus N. (2007) Lead Teacher, Child Development Center A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College B.S.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro Bowen, Karen W. (2006) Director, Grants B.S.-Penn State University Park M.L.S.-Rutgers the State University of New Jersey New Brunswick Campus Ed.D.-Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University Bradsher, Judy S. (1998) Instructor, Early Childhood Associate/Coordinator, PHS Programs B.S.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro M.Ed.-Averett University Brandon, Tracey P. (1994) Business Development Center Assistant A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College

52


Piedmont Community College FULL-TIME PERSONNEL LISTING

as of December 2008

Brann, Karen S. (2008) Coordinator/Counselor, HRD/WIA A.B.-Elon University

Catlett, James P. (1999) Instructor, Facility Maintenance Technology Diploma-Piedmont Community College A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Master Trainer-Wheels of Learning Certified Master Trainer Instructor-United States Department of the Navy

Brown, Deborah M. (1999) Learning Resources Center Associate A.A.S.-Anderson College Brown, Edna H. (2003) Student Success Center/Academic Computing Support Technician, Caswell County Campus A.A.S.-Alamance Community College A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Master CIW Designer Microsoft Office User Specialist in Excel (MOUS) Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA) Network+ Certification i-Net+ Certification A+ Certification Microsoft Certified Systems Administrator on MS Windows 2000 Microsoft Certified Professional

Chandler, Darrell W. (2008) Security Guard A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Chandler, Marcus W. (2008) Security Guard Chisholm, Bruce T. (2006) Coordinator, Buildings & Grounds Diploma-Piedmont Community College Diploma-Durham Technical Community College Diploma-Wake Technical Community College Claiborne, Cynthia B. (2004) Counselor/Instructor, Youth HRD/WIA B.A.-Barton College

Bryant-Allen, Tina L. (2008) Director, Research and Institutional Effectiveness B.A.-University of Florida M.Div.-Shaw University

Clark, Sheila R. (2003) Secretary, Public Information, Research and Institutional Effectiveness and Foundation Notary Public, State of North Carolina

Carter, H. Jack (1999) Instructor, Carpentry â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Correction Education Diploma-Technical Institute of Alamance General Contracting License, State of North Carolina

Clayton, Patricia I. (1994) Financial Coordinator, PCC Foundation and Coordinator, PCC Alumni Relations A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College

Cartwright, Keith B. (2008) Outreach Counselor, EOC B.S.-North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University

Coates, Lynda K. (2000) Instructor, Early Childhood Associate B.S.-East Carolina University M.A.-North Carolina Central University

Carver, Doris W. (1999) Vice President, Continuing Education B.S.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro M.B.A.-Averett College Achieve Global Certified Facilitator Certified Program Planner Notary Public, State of North Carolina

Cobb, Diana O. (2007) Instructor, Associate Degree Nursing Program Diploma-Watts School of Nursing A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College B.S.N.-North Carolina Central University M.S.N.-Duke University R.N.-Registered Nurse, State of North Carolina

Carver, Jason W. (2008) Instructor, Horticulture - Correction Education

Cobb, Samuel C. (1999) Instructor/Coordinator, Horticulture â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Correction Education Diploma-Piedmont Technical Institute Certified Pesticide Applicator, State of North Carolina

53


Piedmont Community College FULL-TIME PERSONNEL LISTING Cohan, Wayne L. (2003) Instructor, Political Science/History B.A.-University of Nevada at Las Vegas M.A.-University of Nevada at Las Vegas M.A.-East Tennessee State University C.Phil-University of California at Santa Barbara Collins, James W. (1998) Instructor, Industrial Maintenance Technology â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Correction Education Associate in Public Service-Florence-Darlington Technical College Certified Law Enforcement Officer, State of Georgia Certified Law Enforcement Instructor, State of South Carolina Certified Industrial Maintenance Instructor-National Center for Construction Education and Research Certified Electrical Instructor-National Center for Construction Education and Research Certified HVAC Instructor-National Center for Construction Education and Research Certified Core Curricula Instructor-National Center for Construction Education and Research HVAC Technician Certification-EPA Clean Air Section 608, Mainstream Engineering Corporation Conner, Angela A. (2007) Instructor/Coordinator, Nursing Assistant A.A.S.-National Business College Diploma-Memorial Hospital School of Nursing R.N.-Registered Nurse, State of North Carolina Conner, Michael T. (2007) Maintenance Technician Cooley, Lisa K. (1991) Instructor, Mathematics B.S.-Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University M.S.-Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University Corbett, Michael (2000) Director, Film and Video Production Technology Covington, Lisa M. (2007) Instructor, Psychology B.S.-Longwood University M.S.-Old Dominion University Crisp, Linda H. (1999) Outreach Counselor I, Educational Opportunity Center B.S.-Shaw University

as of December 2008 Crisson, R. Daniel (2008) Maintenance Technician Crosby, Justin A. (2008) Instructor, Art B.F.A.-The University of Alabama M.F.A.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Crumpton, Judith A. (2007) Bookstore Clerk Crumpton, Leslie E. (2007) Secretary, Continuing Education B.S.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro Davis, Bonnie H. (1996) Director, Public Information B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro Davis, Jr, Edward L. (2008) Outreach Counselor I, Educational Opportunity Center B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Davis, Janice Y. (2005) Accounting Technician A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Davis, Kimberly L. (2006) Director, Child Development Center B.S.-East Carolina University DeSimone, Stephen D. (2000) Instructor, Biology Certificate-Piedmont Community College B.A.-Quinnipiac College M.S.-North Carolina State University Clinical Laboratory Science Certificate-Duke University Diggs-Thompson, Paula A. (2008) Case Manager, Pathways to Success B.A.-Shaw University Dossett, Michael S. (1992) Dean, Technical and Occupational Programs B.S.-The Citadel M.B.A.-North Carolina Central University Achieve Global Certified Facilitator Duncan, April P. (1999) Assistant Teacher, Child Development Center Diploma-Piedmont Community College A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College

54


Piedmont Community College FULL-TIME PERSONNEL LISTING

as of December 2008

Duncan, Kathy M. (2006) Instructor, Associate Degree Nursing Program B.S.N.-East Carolina University R.N.-Registered Nurse, State of North Carolina

Gardner, Guy W., (1985) Instructor/Director, Correction Education A.A.S.-Piedmont Technical Institute B.S.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill M.Ed.-North Carolina State University Ed.D.-North Carolina State University

Duncan, Wanda G. (2004) Instructor, Office/Medical Office Administration A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Cisco Certified Academy Instructor (CCAI) Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA) Cisco Certified Network Professional (CCNP) Cisco Systems Networking Academy-Fundamentals of Unix

Garland, Gladys L. (1999) Instructor, Adult Basic Skills – Correction Education B.S.-North Carolina Central University Gault, Sylvia P. (1990) Secretary, Continuing Education A.A.S.-Alamance Community College Notary Public, State of North Carolina

Dunkley, Nadine C. (2008) Assistant Teacher, Child Development Center A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College

Gentry, Dawn O. (2007) Instructor, Associate Degree Nursing A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College B.S.N.-North Carolina Central University R.N.-Registered Nurse, State of North Carolina

Durren, Randy L. (2004) Instructor, Laboratory Technology/Biology B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Asheville M.S.-East Tennessee State University Evans, Scott W. (2004) Maintenance Technician

Gentry, Phyllis D. (1977) Director, Occupational Extension B.S.-Appalachian State University Achieve Global Certified Facilitator

Ferguson, V. Kay (2003) Advisor/Counselor, Student Development B.S.-North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University M.A.-North Carolina Central University

Gill, Wanda M. (1993) Student Success Center Assistant/Instructional Specialist A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College

Ford, Dorothy H. (1998) Receptionist/Switchboard Operator, Person County Campus

Godsey, Jeanette M. (2003) Intake Clerk, HRD/WIA Notary Public, State of North Carolina

Fox, Cynthia W. (1977) Executive Secretary to the President A.A.S.-Piedmont Technical College French, Drucilla R. (1996) Lead Teacher, Child Development Center Diploma-Piedmont Community College A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College

Gould, Nancy F. (1996) Instructor, Foodservice Technology – Correction Education A.A.S.-State University of New York College of Technology at Delhi Certificate in Food Service-New York State Department of Health

Funderburk, Carolyn W. (2008) Outreach Counselor I, EOC B.S.-Livingstone College M.S.-Longwood University

Gravitt, Hugh M. (1999) Instructor, Chemistry B.S.-Elon College M.A.-Duke University

Gammon, Richard E. (1997) Instructor, Carpentry – Correction Education

Gray, Jonathan P. (1985) Instructor, Information Systems B.A.-Averett College

55


Piedmont Community College FULL-TIME PERSONNEL LISTING Griffin, Edward N. (2003) Instructor, Facility Maintenance Technology – Correction Education Harlow, Debra B. (1984) Director, Adult Basic Skills B.A.-Longwood College M.A.-Appalachian State University NC CASAS Trainer Certification CASAS National Certified Trainer Certified Resource Specialist in Adult Basic Skills Instructor Training-NCCCS: ASU Harris, Amy R. (2008) Secretary, Dean of Business Studies and Emerging Technologies A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Hatchett, Patricia A. (2004) Student Engagement and Retention Specialist B.S.-Wake Forest University Hatchett, William H. (2001) Instructor, Business Administration B.S.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill M.B.A.-Elon College Hawn, Barbara J. (2006) Instructor, Phlebotomy Diploma-Durham Technical Community College LPN-State of North Carolina Hille, William P. (1997) Director, Management Information Services A.A.S.-Community College of the Air Force B.S.-North Carolina Wesleyan College Hindman, Paula L. (2001) Director/Instructor, Digital Effects and Animation Technology A.A.S.-Indian Hills Community College B.S.-Middle Tennessee State University Alias Instructor Certification: Learning Maya Introduction-Alias Systems Corp Hines, A. Keith (2003) Instructor, HRD B.S.-Virginia Union University Hines, Danny L. (2004) Instructor, Electrical/Electronics Technology-Correction Education A.A.S.-Durham Technical Community College

as of December 2008 Hobbs, Pamelia C. (1984) Director, Personnel/Payroll A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Notary Public, State of North Carolina Holder, Kelly H. (2003) Associate Dean, Health Sciences Diploma-Watts School of Nursing B.S.N.-University of the State of New York M.S.N.-Duke University F.N.P.-Family Nurse Practitioner, State of North Carolina R.N.-Registered Nurse, State of North Carolina Hopper, Darrell G. (1997) Instructor, Welding – Correction Education Certificate-Guilford Technical Community College Certified Master Trainer-The National Center for Construction Education and Research Certified Welding Inspector-American Welding Society Certified Welding Educator-American Welding Society Humphrey, Sarah S. (1984) Coordinator, Student Development – Caswell County Campus B.A.-North Carolina Central University Hux, Kenneth J. (2005) Instructor, Criminal Justice Technology B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro J.D.-The University of Tulsa Criminal Justice Instructor Certificate: General-State of North Carolina Jackson, Jeannette F. (2008) Accounts Payable Technician A.A.-Piedmont Community College Notary Public, State of North Carolina Jeffers, Nannie R. (2000) Office Assistant, Educational Opportunity Center A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College B.S.-Shaw University Microsoft Office Specialist Johnson, Debra L. (2008) Instructor, Health Occupations Diploma-Danville Regional Medical Center School of Nursing B.S.N.-Old Dominion University B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Wilmington R.N.-Registered Nurse, State of North Carolina

56


Piedmont Community College FULL-TIME PERSONNEL LISTING

as of December 2008

Johnson, Rachel E. (2003) Student Financial Aid/Veterans Affairs Technician A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College

Long, Jeanette D. (2005) WIA Specialist/Instructor, HRD B.S.-North Carolina State University

Johnson, Rufus L., Jr. (1988) Director, TRIO B.Th.-Shaw University

Long, Leighann C.L. (2008) Student Recruiter/Coordinator, Student Activities B.A.-Campbell University

Jones, Etta S. (1985) Administrative Assistant to the Vice President, Instruction and Student Development A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College B.S.-North Carolina Central University

Lunsford, Frances M. (2000) Director, Financial Aid/Veterans Affairs B.A.-North Carolina Central University M.P.A.-North Carolina Central University Madden-Shaw, Katrina L. (2004) Instructor, Early Childhood Associate/Coordinator of BYHS Programs A.A.S.-Alamance Community College B.S.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro

Jones, Lisa S. (2006) Instructor, Adult Basic Skills-Correction Education B.S.-Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University Jones, Mary C. (2001) Learning Resources Associate/Distance Education Technician A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Jones, Wendy L. (2004) Instructor, Criminal Justice Technology A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College B.S.-Mount Olive College M.A.-University of Phoenix Criminal Justice Instructor Certification: General-State of North Carolina Keesling, Kathy H. (1985) Purchasing Officer A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Kersey, Kathleen A. (1998) Instructor, Office Administration â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Correction Education A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Langley, Dawn E. (2007) Dean, General Education and Developmental Studies A.A.-Bunker Hill Community College B.A.-Johnson State College M.F.A.-Vermont College

Marcellus, Samantheo P. (2004) Advisor/Career Counselor, Student Development B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Wilmington M.S.-North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University National Certified Counselor (NCC) Licensed Professional Counselor (LPC) McCormick, James G. (1999) Instructor, Electrical Power Production Technology Diploma-Piedmont Community College A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Certified Core Curricula Instructor-National Center for Construction Education and Research Certified Electrical Instructor-National Center for Construction Education and Research Certified Industrial Maintenance Instructor-National Center for Construction Education and Research Certified Instructor-United States Department of the Navy McKay, Laurie Lyn E. (2007) Instructor, Biology B.S.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill M.S.-North Carolina State University McLarty, John A. (2008) Dean, Caswell County Campus B.A.-Acadia University B.A.-Laurentian University M.E.-Western Carolina University MBA-Wake Forest University Criminal Justice Instructor Certification: General-State of North Carolina

Lee, Judy B. (2007) Custodian Loftis, Brandy G. (2008) Instructor, Medical Assisting B.S.-Elon University

57


Piedmont Community College FULL-TIME PERSONNEL LISTING

McLean, Darrell S. (2008) Instructor, Criminal Justice Technology B.M.-University of Cincinnati M.S.-North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University Criminal Justice Instructor Certification: General-State of North Carolina McLean, Robin R. (2007) Instructor, Cosmetology Certificate-Dudley Cosmetology University Diploma-Leonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Beauty School B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro Licensed Cosmetology Instructor, State of North Carolina McPhaul-Moore, L. Elizabeth (1991) Instructor/Coordinator, Distance Education A.A.-Peace College B.A.-Appalachian State University M.A.-Appalachian State University National Certified Counselor (NCC) Distance Certified Counselor (DCC) Medlin, Mary-Elizabeth B. (2006) Student Development Assistant A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Melton, T. Cory (2003) Maintenance Technician & Assistant to Coordinator, Buildings and Grounds Certified Electrical Contracting License, State of North Carolina Melton, Tracey P. (1994) Assistant Manager, Bookstore A.A.S.-Alamance Community College Mitchell, Delois W. (1988) Clerk Typist/Tutor Coordinator, Student Support Services Certificate-Piedmont Community College Montgomery, Alisa L. (2003) Instructor, Associate Degree Nursing Program A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College B.S.N.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro M.S.N.-East Carolina University Certified Nurse Educator (CNE) R.N.-Registered Nurse, State of North Carolina Moore, A. Lennie (2007) Instructor, Gunsmithing Diploma-Piedmont Community College

as of December 2008 Morant, Belvie M. (2006) Counselor/Instructor, HRD/WIA Certificate-Piedmont Community College B.S.-The City College of the City University of New York M.S.-The City College of the City University of New York Morgan, Patricia K. (2001) Instructor, Mathematics B.A.-Colorado State University B.S.-North Carolina Central University M.S.-North Carolina Central University Morris, Tammy H. (1991) Manager, Bookstore B.S.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro Moser, John B. (1990) Instructor, Welding Technology Diploma-Upper Wabash Career Center Moye, Edwin E. (2004) Instructor, Film and Video Production Technology B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro Murphy, Beverly J. (1989) Director, Financial Services B.S.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro Murphy, Martinique D. (2008) Outreach Counselor I, Educational Opportunity Center B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Narin, Sheri L. (1998) Instructor/Coordinator, Human Services Technology B.A.-Albright College M.Ed.-Lehigh University M.S.W.-Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey Licensed Clinical Social Worker (LCSW) Newcomb, Judy N. (2003) Intake Clerk, HRD/WIA Notary Public, State of North Carolina Oakley, Kathleen B. (2000) Instructor, Human Services Technology B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill M.S.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

58


Piedmont Community College FULL-TIME PERSONNEL LISTING

as of December 2008

Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hara, Shawn C. (2004) Management Information Services Technician A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College B.S.-East Carolina University CompTIA A+ Certified Professional CompTIA Network+ Certified Professional CompTIA Security+ Certified Professional Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA)

Paylor, James V. (2007) Instructor, Electrical/Electronics and Facility Maintenance Technology A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Phillips, Paul D. (1996) Instructor, Information Systems A.A.S.-Adirondack Community College B.S.-State University of New York College at Plattsburgh M.S.-State University of New York at Albany

Ouzts, Deanna A. (1995) Instructor, Cosmetology Diploma-Piedmont Community College A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Licensed Cosmetology Instructor, State of North Carolina

Plizga, Erin L. (2007) Instructor, Communications/Developmental Studies B.A.-Edinboro University of Pennsylvania M.A.-Edinboro University of Pennsylvania

Owen, H. James (1987) President B.A.-State University of New York at Albany M.A.-State University of New York at Albany Ph.D.-University of Georgia

Poe, Philip G. (2000) Instructor, Air Conditioning, Heating and Refrigeration â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Correction Education Diploma-Piedmont Community College Certified Refrigeration Contracting License, State of North Carolina Certified Heating Contracting License, State of North Carolina Certified Electrical Contracting License, State of North Carolina

Palmer, Lisa M. (1999) Coordinator, Student Records A.G.E.-Piedmont Community College B.B.A-North Carolina Central University

Porter, Lucas A. (2007) Academic Computing Technician A.A.S.-Wytheville Community College B.S.-East Tennessee State University

Parham, Patricia P. (2007) Custodian Parker, Lionell (2006) Librarian, Learning Resources Center -Caswell County Campus A.B.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill M.B.A.-Duke University M.L.S.-North Carolina Central University

Poteat, Lola G. (1985) Administrative Coordinator, Continuing Education A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Powell, Gary D. (2006) Custodian/Maintenance Technician

Parker, Randall V. (1989) Instructor, Information Systems A.A.-Davidson County Community College B.S.B.A.-Western Carolina University M.B.A.-Western Carolina University Certified Computer Programmer (CCP) Certified Computing Professional (CCP) CIW v5 Associate CompTIA A+ Service Technician Certification CompTIA Security+ Certified Professional CompTIA Network+ Certification CompTIA i-Net+ Certified Professional CIW Professional CIW Associate Design Specialist

Powers, Courtney W. (2008) Instructor, Film and Video Production/Digital Effects and Animation Technology B.F.A.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro Powers, Daniel C. (2007) Equipment Technician/Instructional Assistant, Film and Video Production Technology B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro Proctor, R. Leland (1994) Dean, Student Development B.S.-Tennessee Technological University M.A.-Tennessee Technological University

59


Piedmont Community College FULL-TIME PERSONNEL LISTING Pruitt, Martha A. (2006) Office/Instructional Assistant Caswell County Campus A.A.-National College of Business and Technology Pulley, Jason E. (2005) Instructor, Biology B.A. Randolph-Macon College M.S.-East Carolina University Rembold, C. Mark (2002) Instructor, Horticulture â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Correction Education Reynolds, Randall E. (1998) Director, Business Development Center B.S.-Siena College M.B.A.-New York Institute of Technology Richmond, Eva W. (1976) Secretary to the Dean of Technical and Occupational Programs A.A.S.-Piedmont Technical College Romer, James W. (2002) Instructor, Spanish B.A.-Erskine College M.A.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill M.S.L.S.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Ph.D.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Rudder, Glenda G. (2007) Custodian Sanders, Jr., Joseph D. (2008) Lab Assistant/Test Center Administrator B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Sanders, Karen H. (2006) Instructor, Developmental Mathematics B.S.-Clemson University Schelin, Kelly R. (2008) WorkKeys Administrator/Instructor, HRD/WIA B.A.-Westmont College M.Div.-Duke University Scott, Mindy C. (2000) Secretary to the Dean, Caswell County Campus A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College

as of December 2008 Seamster, Debra J. (1994) Director, Industry Training Services A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College B.A.S.-Elon College AchieveGlobal Certified Facilitator ACT WorkKeys System Job Profiler Developmental Dimensions International Certified Facilitator Sherman, Marie K. (2008) Office/Instructional Assistant, Caswell County Campus A.A.S.-Forsyth Technical Community College Smith, Donna P. (2000) Instructor, Information Systems A.A.S.-Danville Community College B.A.-Mary Baldwin College Microsoft Office Specialist Master Microsoft Office Specialist Master Instructor Microsoft Certified Professional (MCP) Microsoft Certified Systems Engineer (MCSE) Smith, Fayecha (1997) Instructor, Cosmetology Diploma-Vance-Granville Community College Licensed Cosmetology Instructor, State of North Carolina Smith, LaToya W. (2002) Instructor, Office Administration B.B.A.-North Carolina Central University M.B.A.-North Carolina Central University Microsoft Office Specialist Solomon, Angel T. (2004) Instructor, English/Developmental Studies B.A.-Cornerstone University M.A.-Northern Michigan University Solomon, Joseph C. (2001) Distance Education/AV Technician A.A.-Piedmont Community College Spinks, Michael G. (2003) Instructor/Coordinator, Developmental Studies B.A.-Lock Haven University M.A.-Indiana State University Steele, Carolyn M. (1995) Instructor, Early Childhood Associate B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill M.Ed.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro Ed.D.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro

60


Piedmont Community College FULL-TIME PERSONNEL LISTING

as of December 2008

Stenlund, Earl M. (1998) Coordinator, Server/Network Administration A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College CompTIA A+ Certified Professional CompTIA Network+ Certified Professional CompTIA Server+ Certified Professional

Thomas, Surkeithus A. (1996) Accounts Receivable Technician and Cashier A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Notary Public, State of North Carolina

Stephens, Paulette O. (2008) Recruiter/Coordinator, Student Success - Adult Basic Skills B.A-North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University M.S.-North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University Stone, Shelly T. (2001) Associate Dean, Caswell County Campus B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Asheville M.S.W.-Boston University

Tingen, Kimberly O. (2007) Instructor, Nursing Assistant Diploma-Alamance Community College A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College R.N.-Registered Nurse, State of North Carolina Totten, Brian K. (2005) Financial Aid/Special Populations Counselor B.A.-Winston Salem State University M.Ed.-Cambridge College Townsend, Elizabeth M. (2006) Executive Director, Piedmont Community College Foundation B.S.-Elon University M.A.-Framingham State College

Stone, Tammy C. (2004) Receiving/Mail/Duplication Technician Stout-Stewart, Sherry L. (2005) Dean, Business Studies and Emerging Technologies B.A.-St Andrews Presbyterian College M.A.-Fayetteville State University Ed.D-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

Treglown, Edward M. (1993) Instructor, Electrical/Electronics Technology B.S.E.E.-Fairleigh Dickinson University M.S.-New Jersey Institute Technology

Strickland, Rhonda B. (2005) Administrative Assistant to the Vice President, Administrative Services B.A.-North Carolina State University Tate, H. Lee, Jr. (2000) Director/Instructor, Criminal Justice Programs A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Certified Instructor in Computerized Facial Identification Certificate-Basic Narcotics & Dangerous Drug Law Enforcement, United States Department of Justice Certificate-Advanced Criminal Investigations, North Carolina Department of Justice Certificate-First-Line Supervision, North Carolina Department of Justice Certificate-Fingerprint Classification, Raleigh-Wake County Bureau of Identification Criminal Justice Instructor Certification: General-State of North Carolina Tatum, J. Scott (1997) Instructor, Welding Diploma-Piedmont Community College Certified Welding Inspector-American Welding Society

Turpin, Parker W. (2006) Instructor, Business Technology B.S.-Guilford College M.B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro M.S.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro C.P.A.-Certified Public Accountant, State of North Carolina Tyburski, Kevin R. (2008) Graphic Designer/Web Technician A.A.-The Art Institute of Atlanta Vaughn, Angela H. (2005) Distance Education Staff Assistant A.A.S.-Durham Technical Community College Villines, Antoinette D. (2008) Coordinator, Early Childhood Education Professional Development A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College B.S.-North Carolina Central University Walker, Merlette B. (2005) Instructor, Office/Medical Office Administration A.A.-Louisburg College B.S.-Averett College

61


Piedmont Community College FULL-TIME PERSONNEL LISTING

as of December 2008

Wall, Janine B. (2005) Instructor, Associate Degree Nursing Program A.A.S.-Rockingham Community College B.M.-Meredith College B.S.N.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro R.N.-Registered Nurse, State of North Carolina

Wehrenberg, David L. (1998) Instructor, Industrial Systems Technology B.S.-Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University Manufacturing Certification Trainer, North Carolina Community College System P.E.-Professional Engineer

Ward, Lynwood A. (1990) Instructor, English/History/Humanities Certificate-Piedmont Community College Diploma-Piedmont Community College B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Wilmington M.A.-East Carolina University Certified NRA Basic Pistol Instructor NCJA Certified Concealed Weapons Instructor

Wencel, Mark A. (1993) Instructor, Business/Accounting/Economics B.S.-University of Pittsburgh M.A.-University of Pittsburgh M.Acc.-Gardner-Webb University Certified Management Accountant (CMA) Certified in Financial Management (CFM)

Warren, Patricia B. (2008) Instructor/Instructional Coordinator, Adult Basic Skills B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Watkins, Georgia D. (2005) Clerk Typist/Counselor Aide, Educational Opportunity Center A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Watlington, Lori L. (2006) Secretary, Continuing Education/LEIS Technician, Caswell County Campus A.A.S.-Danville Community College B.B.A.-Averett University Notary Public, State of North Carolina Watts, Nancy H. (1996) Secretary, Technical and Occupational Programs A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Notary Public, State of North Carolina

White, Vanessa W. (2001) Counselor, Student Support Services B.A.-Shaw University M.A.-Eastern Michigan University Whitfield, Jerry E. (2006) Instructor, Welding Diploma-Piedmont Community College A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Whitlow, Donna M. (1991) Instructor, Information Systems A.B.-Elon College Wilkins, Deborah K. (2006) Business Office Technician, Caswell County Campus A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College Williams, Michael R. (2006) Security Guard

Weaver, Gila M. (2000) Office Support Technician A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College

Williams, Patricia J. (2004) Instructor, Adult Basic Skills â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Correction Education B.A.-Dickinson College

Webb, Angela P. (1998) Director, HRD/WIA B.A.-North Carolina Wesleyan College M.S.-Longwood University

Williams, Paulita N. (1998) Associate Director, Financial Aid/Veterans Affairs A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College B.S.-North Carolina Central University

Webster, Calvin R. (2003) Maintenance Technician Certificate-Piedmont Technical Institute

Williamson, Shelia D. (1984) Coordinator, Admissions A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College B.B.A.-Averett College

62


Piedmont Community College FULL-TIME PERSONNEL LISTING

as of December 2008

Wood, Darron W. (2005) Instructor/Coordinator, Correction Officer In-Service Training North Carolina Criminal Justice Standards Division Certified Instructor in: Advanced Criminal Justice, General Instructor Certified, Unarmed Self-Defense, Firearms, Cell Extraction, Unlawful Workplace Harassment Prevention, Instructor Training, Control, Restraint & Defensive Tactics, Staff & Inmate Relationships Master Trainer, and Qualified Assistant for Law Enforcement School Director Certified instructor in: FATS Machine, American Heart BLS/CPR, and American Heart Association Heartsaver First Aid North Carolina Department of Correction Credentialed Instructor in: Blood Borne Pathogens, Weapons Retention and Disarming Techniques Master Instructor, Self-Injurious Behavior Prevention, and New Employee Orientation Other Instructor Credentials: Straight Baton Oleoresin Capsicum Aerosol Projectors, Specialty Impact Munitions, Distraction Device, Chemical Munitions, and Stinger Electronic Immobilization Device Woods, Byron E. (2008) Instructor, Drama B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro M.A.-The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Young, Otis R. (1978) Vice President, Instruction and Student Development B.A.-The University of North Carolina at Greensboro M.A.-North Carolina Central University Ed.D.-North Carolina State University Zappia, Brian J. (2002) Instructor, Gunsmithing Diploma-Montgomery Community College Zdanowicz, Denise M. (2000) Personnel/Payroll Technician A.A.S.-Piedmont Community College

63


Continuing Education Reports Purpose of Continuing Education The mission of the Continuing Education Division is to serve as a catalyst for economic development by providing citizens within the College’s service area with quality programming that identify and deliver educational programs and training that meet the educational needs for professional and personal development and to provide training for area businesses, industries, and governmental agencies.

ADULT BASIC SKILLS PROGRAM The Adult Basic Skills Program provides quality educational services to meet adult students’ needs through the following programs: Adult Basic Education General Educational Development (GED) Preparation Compensatory Education (CED) - Serves Developmentally Disabled Adults English as a Second Language (ESL) Workplace Basic Skills Alternative Education (16-18 year-old students referred from public schools)

Continuing Education Programs

Adult Basic Skills Programs Unduplicated Enrollment GED Graduates – June FTE Fiscal Year Expended Budget

04-05

05-06

06-07

07-08

1,817 121 137 $455,584

1,582 149 156 $475,737

1,383 162 164 $579,187

1,049 166 166 $586,231

(ABS Block Grant) Enrollment and FTE numbers are for Summer, Fall and Spring Semesters. Source of data: NCCCS Data Warehouse; GED Graduates from ABS Annual Report.

64


Continuing Education Reports

cont.

OCCUPATIONAL EXTENSION PROGRAMS Short-term courses designed for the specific purposes of training an individual for employment, upgrading the skills of persons presently employed, and retraining others for new employment in occupational fields.

CONTINUING EDUCATION PROGRAMS Occupational Extension Programs Unduplicated Enrollment FTE Expended Budget

04-05

05-06

06-07

07-08

2,732 248 $516,471

2,974 251 $619,614

3,364 280 $727,048

3,340 256 $744,211

Enrollment and FTE numbers are for Summer, Fall and Spring Semesters. Source of data: NCCCS Data Warehouse.

OCCUPATIONAL EXTENSION-SELF-SUPPORTING Short-term courses that are occupational extension in nature, but due to the makeup of the class cannot be counted for budget FTE.

Occupational Extension - Self Supporting

Unduplicated Enrollment Non-Budget FTE

04-05

05-06

06-07

07-08

571 12

236* 9

75 8

143 4

Source of data: NCCCS Data Warehouse. Enrollment and FTE numbers are for Summer, Fall and Spring Semesters. *Taxidermy Mini-course was discontinued after 2005 year.

65


Continuing Education Reports

cont.

COMMUNITY SERVICE COURSES AND PROGRAMS These courses and programs are designed to develop the avocational interests of students.

Community Service Courses and Programs

04-05

05-06

06-07

07-08

Unduplicated Enrollment Non-Budget FTE Expended Budget

103 10 $7,469

104 7 $5,059

98 5 $6,553

312 7 $6,670

Enrollment and FTE numbers are for Summer, Fall and Spring Semesters. Source of data: Inform NCCCS Data Warehouse.

INDUSTRY TRAINING SERVICES The purpose of Industry Training Services is to identify the training and educational needs of businesses and industries in the Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s service area and to provide programs and services that meet or exceed those needs. The Director of Industry Training Services is responsible for assessing, coordinating, and delivering this training. Program areas within Industry Training Services include Focused Industrial Training (FIT), New & Expanding Industry Training, specialized self-supporting training, and industrial occupational extension courses.

Focused Industrial Training (FIT) Focused Industrial Training is a specially funded program tailored to meet specific training needs for industry. The program provides for assessment of training needs and the subsequent development and delivery of customized training. Emphasis is placed on workers in manufacturing occupations who need to upgrade their skills and expand their technical knowledge.

Focused Industrial Training (FIT) # Industries Served Duplicated Enrollment Budget

04-05

05-06

06-07

07/08

10 79 $67,500

3 49 $67,500

8 115 $75,475

5 50 $70,308

66


Continuing Education Reports

cont.

New and Expanding Industry This customized training program encourages new industries to locate in North Carolina and existing industries to expand their operations. Training assistance is provided to any manufacturing employer creating a minimum of 12 new production jobs over their last 3-year highest employment count.

New and Expanding Industry Number of Industries Served Non-Budget FTE Expended Budget

04-05

05-06

06-07

07-08

3 2 $46,310

8 18 $78,838

8 38 $121,393

7 37 $185,495

Participating New and Expanding Industries include: Spuntech, Mark Line, P & A Industrial Fabrications, Eaton, The Wizardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cauldron, Sunrock Carolina, and Force Protection, Inc.

SMALL BUSINESS CENTER Program delivers technical and managerial assistance to small business owners and prospective owners and their employees.

Small Business Center Enrollments Counseling Sessions & Referrals Seminars/Workshops Budget

04-05

05-06

06-07

07-08

329 91 33 $70,870

471 112 53 $84,197

660 120 47 $95,143

616 136 57 $94,342

Source of data: PCC Small Business Center Annual Report for the period 7/1/07-6/30/08.

67


Continuing Education Reports

cont.

BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT AND ENTREPRENEURSHIP CENTER Piedmont Community College operates the Roxboro/Person County Business Development and Entrepreneurship Center, a small business incubator, at the Small Business Center. The Business Development and Entrepreneurship Center (BDEC) began operations in November 1994 at 105 North Main Street in Uptown Roxboro. Its function is to promote economic development in Person County by assisting businesses to survive their first two years of operations. Tenant rents and fees, as well as appropriations from Person County and the City of Roxboro, fund the BDEC. During the 14 years that the BDEC has been in operation, twenty-three business tenants have been served. Twenty have graduated and only one has ceased operations while still a tenant in the BDEC. The BDEC rents office space and provides support services to the Roxboro Uptown Development Corporation and leases one of the display windows to a local business. The BDEC received a grant from the Coleman Foundation to pilot an e-commerce virtual incubator program. Nine businesses are participating. The BDEC also houses a computer training lab, a business resource library and the College’s Small Business Center counselor. A wide variety of classroom and online courses are offered to both the general public and local industry. Specialized programs have been developed for governmental and industry groups. The Fresh Start Individual Development Account (IDA) program is located at the BDEC. The college has received grants from the North Carolina Department of Labor and a CDGB grant through Person County, to operate it. This program assists low income individuals to start a business. By combining financial literacy and small business training, oneon-one financial counseling and a 2:1 match of savings, participants will be able to have $3000 to apply toward their startup costs.

HUMAN RESOURSES DEVELOPMENT/WORKFORCE INVESTMENT ACT Program prepares and assists students in finding employment and provides counselling, referral and educational support services for Workforce Investment Act (WIA) participants. The Human Resources Development (HRD) program operated as a non-budget FTE, categorical funded program from 1974 through June 30, 2001. Beginning July 1, 2001 the program was shifted to Occupational Extension and began earning budget FTE. Fiscal Year Grants received by PCC and operated through HRD/WIA Program: 04/05 "Comprehensive Youth,” “Achievement Through Curriculum (ACT),” “Keys,” “EMERGE,” “Career Start,” and “National Reserve.” 05/06 “Comprehensive Youth,” “Achievement Through Curriculum (ACT),” “EMERGE,” “Career Start,” and “Career Readiness Certificate (CRC).” 06/07 “Career Readiness Certificate (CRC),” “Youth Employment Services (YES),” “Achievement Through Curriculum (ACT),” “Dislocated Worker—Collins & Aikman,” and “Dislocated Worker.” 07/08 “Pathways for Success,” “Youth Employment Services (YES),” “Achievement Through Curriculum (ACT),” “Dislocated Worker-Alsco,”

68


Continuing Education Reports

cont.

Continuing Education FY 2007-2008 in Review

• During FY2007-2008 the Continuing Education Division continued to experience some increases. Budget FTE for Occupational Extension courses decreased by 8% over the previous year. Enrollment growth was impacted by three major factors: continuing growth in enrollment of students into Occupational Extension, growth in enrollment of dislocated workers into the Human Resources Development (HRD) Program and increases in law enforcement training, medical and emergency services related classes and new class offerings. The Professional Truck Driver Training Program has also added to the growth. • The Adult Basic Skills (ABS) Program continues to be one of the larger programs in Continuing Education. ABS experienced a 1% increase in FTE in 2007 over the previous academic year. • Enrollment in online GED has continued to grow. Currently over 75 students are enrolled in GED online. • Piedmont Community College continues to deliver the BioWork Process Technician courses. • The Professional Truck Driver Training program, offered in cooperation with the SAGE Corporation, began in November 2002 and has served over 400 students. The course includes 120-hours of classroom instruction plus 46 hours of driving range, overthe-road instruction and the CDL Class-A DMV exam. Students can complete a 5-week day course or an 8-week evening course. Two refresher courses are also offered for students who have held a CDL Class A license in the past. One course offers 56-hours classroom and 24 hours range/road/exam instruction. The other refresher course is for students who currently have a CDL Class A license and need refresher training and the course consists of 20-hours classroom and 20 hours range/road instruction. • The College continues to work with different partners in order to expand facility space. The College and the Town of Yanceyville renovated a former industrial building into a Public Safety Training Center. This facility space has added greatly to the College’s ability to meet law enforcement and Department of Corrections training needs which have contributed to large enrollment growth in this area. The College’s Occupational Extension and HRD programs continue to fully utilize the Workforce Training Center facility which is located on Morgan Street. During the 2007-2008 fiscal year, approximately 2400 students were served at this facility. A variety of class offerings include: Keyboarding for the Job Seeker, REAL, Computer Skills Training for the Job Seeker, Computer Empowerment, KeyTrain, Networks, Medical Responder, EMT Basic, CPR and First Aid. • The College has issued over 700 NC Career Readiness Certificates since its implementation in 2006. • The Caswell Joblink Career Center, located within the HRD Program area of Piedmont Community College, obtained Level II Joblink status during the fall of 2007. The Caswell Joblink Career Center is the first Level II JobLink center in the Kerr-Tar Workforce Development Board region. • The FACT (Farmers Adopting Computer Training) Program, a special partnership between the College, NC A&T University and Person County Cooperative Extension Services, consists of four classes designed to teach agricultural workers how to use computer technology in the operations of their businesses. Nineteen students completed the program and received a donated computer from NC A&T State University. • Pathways for Success, a cross-border collaboration between Piedmont Community College and Danville Community College in Danville, Virginia, received a $1.8 million grant from Danville Regional Foundation. The purpose of this grant is to assist TRADE eligible students, who reside in Danville or Pittsylvania County or Caswell County, to successfully attain their educational goals. This grant provides valuable resources to the residents of the Dan River region until June 2010.

69


Continuing Education ENROLLMENT PROGRAM 2005/2006 2006/2007 2007/2008 %Gain/Loss Enrollment Enrollment Enrollment 07/08 over 06/07 Adult Basic Skills 1,582 1,383 1,049 -24% Occupational Extension (Budget) 3,036 3,364 3,340 -.7% Occupational (SS) 571* 75 143 +90% New & Expanding Industry 103 237 480 +102% Small Business Center 192 515 420 -18% Focused Industrial Training 74 83 50 -39% Community Service (Grant& SS) 103 98 312 +68%

Unduplicated Grand Total

5,385

5,755

5,643

-2%

*Last year of taxidermy mini-course.

Continuing Education FULL-TIME EQUIVALENT (FTE) PROGRAM Adult Basic Skills Occupational (Budget) Occupational (SS) New & Expanding Industry Small Business Center Focused Industrial Training Community Service (Grant & SS)

Total FTE

2005/2006 FTE

2006/2007 FTE

156 251 9 18 2 1 7

164 280 9 38 3 4 4

166 256 4 37 1 5 7

+1% -8% -55% -2% -66% +25% +75%

414

502

476

-5%

70

2007/2008 %Gain/Loss FTE 07/08 over 06/07


Curriculum Program Overview Business Studies and Emerging Technologies The Business Studies and Emerging Technologies Division offers curriculum in the following areas: Accounting, Biotechnology, Business Administration, Business Administration – E-Commerce, Computer Information Technology, Computer Programming, Information Systems- Security, Information Systems Security-Security Hardware, Laboratory Technology, Medical Office Administration, Networking Technology, Office Technology, and Web Technologies. The Business Studies and Emerging Technologies curricula prepares students for training in traditional and international business and business support areas and prepares individuals to work in occupations whose focus is on laboratory analysis, data analysis, and application techniques in biological, chemical, and environmental settings. All programs include appropriate technology components and other essential workplace skills, such as communication, critical thinking, problem solving, and team building. Some of the programs include opportunities for practical work experiences through cooperative education arrangements with local employers. A new program of study is the Associate in Applied Science degree in Business Administration Concentration in International Business. This brings the division program of study offerings to a total of fourteen Associate in Applied Science degree programs, eleven diplomas, and sixteen certificate options. Associate in Applied Science degrees are awarded in the following majors: Accounting, Biotechnology, Business Administration, Business Administration-E-Commerce, Business Administration – International Business, Computer Information Technology, Computer Programming, Information Systems Security, Information Systems Security-Security Hardware, Networking Technology, Laboratory Technology, Medical Office Administration Technology, Networking Technologies, and Office Systems Technology. Diplomas are awarded in the areas of Accounting, Business Administration, Business Administration E-Commerce, Business Administration Transfer-WinstonSalem State University, Computer Information Technology, Computer Programming, Information Systems Security, Networking Technology, Office Administration, Medical Office Administration Technology, and Web Technologies. Certificates are awarded in the areas of Accounting, Business Administration, Business Administration-E-Commerce, Business Administration-Small Business Start-up, Business Administration-Small Business Management, Business Administration – Marketing, Computer Information Technology (CompTIA, A+, and Network+), Computer Programming, Computer Programming-C++ Programming, Computer ProgrammingVisual BASIC, Information Systems Security (CompTIA, Security+), Networking Technology (CCNA), Office Administration, Office Administration - Office Specialist, Medical Office Administration, and Web Technologies. The distance learning opportunities at the College continue to expand. The division now offers four associate degrees, four diplomas, and seven certificate programs through distance education. These degrees, diplomas, and certificates by distance learning include: the Associate in Applied Science in Business Administration, Associate in Applied Science in Business Administration-E-Commerce, Associate in Applied Science in Computer Information Systems, Associate in Applied Science in Web Technologies, Accounting diploma, Business Administration diploma, Business Administration-E-Commerce diploma, Computer Information Systems diploma, and certificates in Accounting, Business Administration, Business Administration-E-Commerce,

71


Curriculum Program Overview Business Administration-Small Business Management, Business Administration-Small Business Start-Up, Computer Information Systems, and Marketing. The College received full-funding in the amount of over $12,000 from the North Carolina BioNetwork and the State of North Carolina to purchase a Video Capture System. This system will be used to record lectures and learning activities in a format that will allow the lectures and learning activities to be loaded onto the Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Blackboard distance learning software for online access. It will also allow the College to provide train-thetrainer activities and share these with other BioNetwork programs in the North Carolina Community College System. With the receipt of this grant, the College has received over half a million dollars in grants from NC BioNetwork and Golden LEAF for the Biotechnology and Laboratory Technology programs. The goals of Golden LEAF and NC BioNetwork are to strategically network community colleges in North Carolina in order to provide specialized training necessary to develop a world-class workforce for Biotechnology, Biomanufacturing, Pharmaceutical manufacturing, and the life science clusters; thereby, enhancing the economic development of the state. Summer Opportunities The College continues to offer some unique experiences for students during the summer term even though to do so is very challenging from a budget perspective. The Business & Emerging Technologies division provided several opportunities for students to explore new careers, including the Biotechnology and Ecology Science Exploration Camp for high school students.

Caswell County Campus Programs The Caswell County campus is the focal point for many Caswell County activities. Community groups, service groups, civic groups, and a variety of volunteer organizations use the campus to stage special functions and other community activities. Area agencies, businesses and other groups also use the facilities for seminars and training sessions. In addition to a continually expanding variety of on-campus courses and programs offered by the College, there is also an extensive number of courses and programs offered at remote sites throughout the county that are administered through the Caswell County Campus. The College assists area industries by providing pre-employment and other training at the College as well as in-plant training. Expanding partnerships with county employers and agencies constantly improve the Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ability to meet community needs. The campus continues to house the Caswell County office of the Employment Security Commission and is the site for the Caswell County Job Link Center. The College has formed partnerships with the Caswell County Board of Education, Chamber of Commerce, public library, industries, businesses, correctional units, and other area agencies and community groups to deliver programs of benefit to a large cross-section of Caswell County residents. Another aspect of the Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s continued commitment to meet community needs includes working closely with county law enforcement, fire and

72


Curriculum Program Overview emergency services providers to deliver up-to-date training and certification programs for their personnel. Enrollment in curriculum offerings, those classes leading to a certificate, diploma or degree, has continued to expand in 2007-2008. The Caswell Campus offers selected classes from business, cosmetology, computer applications, general education, and health and human services programs. Students can complete any of the following six associate degree programs in their entirety on the Caswell County Campus: Digital Effects and Animation Technology, Criminal Justice Technology, Film and Video Production Technology, Office Systems Technology, Early Childhood Associate, and University Transfer. High School students can take classes in Information Systems Technology, Electronics, Industrial Maintenance, Welding, Early Childhood Education, Composition, Humanities, Psychology, Anatomy and Physiology, Health Team Relations, Drafting, Digital Photography, Drama, Criminal Justice and Cosmetology. On the average, the College has 350 BYHS students taking college courses each academic year. These students earn college credit while also earning credits toward a high school diploma. The Caswell County Campus will graduate its first group of cosmetology students this spring. The Cosmetology curriculum is designed to provide competency based knowledge, scientific principles and handson fundamentals associated with the hairdressing industry. Students receive instruction in all phases of professional imaging, hair design, chemical processes, skin care, nail care, multi-cultural practices, business/ computer principles, product knowledge and other selected topics. Courses are taught in a new state-of-theart classroom and lab. Students receive training in a simulated salon environment which enables students to develop manipulative skills. Employment opportunities are available in beauty salons as a skin/nail specialist, platform artist and in related businesses. Currently, there are curriculum and high school students enrolled in the program. The Film and Video Production Technology (FVPT) students receive instruction in the technical phases of film and video production. This includes in-depth instruction in camera operation, sound recording, set construction, lighting and electrical procedures, gripping, make-up and wardrobe, location management, and editing. Classes are conducted using state-of-the-art equipment. The FVPT program, which includes extensive general education requirements, prepares graduates for high paying, desirable jobs and helps build the infrastructure for North Carolinaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s film industry. One of the most outstanding features of the program is the very high quality of its adjunct faculty. Our current cadre of adjunct instructors have been recruited from among the best working professionals in the industry. The classroom work is reinforced by student work in the studio and on location with projects throughout the region. The emphasis of the program is to provide a professional, job-oriented course of study that duplicates many of the actual conditions that students will experience when they begin work in the film and video industry. All equipment is industry-standard, the same gear that students will find in use when they begin work in the field. The Office Systems Technology (OST) program is another associate degree program offered in its entirety on the Caswell County Campus. The program provides students with extensive training in the use of computer

73


Curriculum Program Overview hardware and software. These computer courses are taught in two state-of-the-art computer labs having a total of 40 computer stations. The OST program prepares students for the work place by allowing them to develop current office skills, which are in great demand. Additionally, many of these computer courses are available to students at BYHS through the provisions of the Huskins Bill. The Digital Effects and Animation Technology curriculum is designed to provide students with the training necessary to become competent in creating, manipulating, and animating digital images. These skills have application in the production of a variety of moving image forms. Students take courses covering computer hardware/software applications, computer animation, creation and manipulation of digital images and nonlinear editing. They learn to use media industry standard hardware/software to generate and manipulate images and create digital special effects. Upon completion of this program, students will be able to generate moving images and manipulate captured images for a variety of media production applications. Graduates should qualify for employment in the creation and/or editing of a variety of media forms such as film, video, television, computer games, animation, and Internet based media.

Curriculum Programs In Corrections Education Piedmont Community College provides instruction leading to diplomas and certificates at three area correctional facilities for a total of ten correction education curriculum programs. A factor influencing corrections education programs involves the Orange County Correctional Center. This facility is in the service area of Durham Technical Community College (DTCC). DTCC has voiced a desire to take over these programs, however, the agreement allowing PCC to continue to serve Orange County Correctional Center remains in effect. A listing of corrections education programs, by correctional units which includes enrollment and FTE is represented in the table following this overview.

74


Curriculum Program Overview General Education and Developmental Studies The General Education and Developmental Studies area offers curriculum in two primary areas: University Transfer and Developmental Studies. The General Education and Developmental Studies curricula prepares students for curriculum-level classes and provides the core general knowledge needed for academic and professional success. The College recently added the Associate in Fine Arts curriculum, which currently includes concentrations in Art, Drama, Music, Pottery/Sculpture and Dance. New programs of study also include a Pre-Major in Engineering and a Pre-Major in Mass Communications/ Journalism. This brings the division program of study offerings to a total eighteen associate degree programs, eleven diploma, and seventeen certificate options. Associate degrees include: Associate in Arts, Associate in Fine Arts, Associate in Science, and Associate in General Education. The distance learning opportunities at the College continue to expand. The division now offers six associate degrees, four diplomas, and seven certificate programs through distance education. These degrees by distance include the Associate in Arts and Associate in General Education. Most courses are available via an online or hybrid format, offering students the opportunity to take most of their classes at a remote location. The College received Dr. Shaheena Bhatti, a Fulbright Specialist in the Islam Culture in Fall, 2008. Dr. Bhatti lectured on campus and throughout the two-county community on Pakistan, Islamic culture, women in Pakistan and many other topics. Her outreach widened the Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s physical, as well as virtual, boundaries considerably. Before leaving the campus, she donated dozens of books on Islam to the Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s library. The Student Success Center (SSC) is a vital part of General Education and Developmental Studies, as well as all other curriculum programs. Its mission is to enhance academic success of students by providing diverse educational services and activities in a learning-centered environment. Services are provided to curriculum students at no charge and include: general-purpose computer labs, instructional support and tutoring for coursework, Supplemental Instruction, academic workshops, writing centers, and study areas. Students are also encouraged to take advantage of assistance with learning to use the computer, and with writing and studying effectively. Additionally, the SSC has a Testing Center where students take make-up tests for oncampus classes. The Student Success Centers are located on the Person County Campus and the Caswell County Campus. Summer Opportunities The College continues to offer some unique experiences for students during the summer term even though to do so is very challenging from a budget perspective. Community Colleges receive no funding for curriculum courses and programs offered during the summer. Several new college transfer courses were added to the

75


Curriculum Program Overview summer schedule, which contributed significantly to an increase in enrollment. The College provided dozens of summer camps for middle school and high school students, many of which were coordinated through the General Education department. The camps included a Math Camp, an International Explorations Camp, an Art Camp, a Music Camp, a Creative Writing Camp, and a Drama Camp.

Technical and Occupational Curriculum Programs The Technical and Occupational Programs division offers a wide variety of technical and occupational programs leading to exciting and challenging careers. This fall, the Electrical Power Production Technology (EPPT) program has its highest enrollment in the history of the program. The program focuses on preparing students to work in the electrical utility industry. The College continues to maintain a strong enrollment in Huskins Bill courses on the Person campus. 258 Person High students (duplicated) were enrolled during fall semester 2008 in Huskins Bill courses. Students attend class during first, third, and fourth periods. The Nursing program began the fall with 73 students, the largest enrollment in over fifteen years. Also, the pass rate for PCC on the NCLEX-RN over the past five years is still an outstanding 95%. The Nursing Assistant I course was offered at three different times this fall: during the day; at night; and on the weekend.

76


Curriculum Programs: Data Tables (Courses Leading to an Associate Degree, Diploma, or Certificate) Curriculum Unduplicated Headcount

Degree

Associate Certificate Diploma Transitional

Total Curriculum FTE

Degree

Associate Certificate Diploma Transitional

Total Curriculum Ethnicity Table

Ethnicity Black White Other

Total Curriculum Programs Residence Table

County

Person Caswell Out-of-State Orange Granville Durham Alamance Rockingham Other

Total

Data Source: NCCCS Data Warehouse

2004-05

2005-06

2006-07

2007-08

1,584 675 250 1,121

1,649 626 231 1,266

1,633 580 221 1,323

1,643 590 234 1,342

3,579

3,732

3,757

3,809

2004-05

2005-06

2006-07

2007-08

998 373 199 384

1,049 364 192 453

1,027 351 204 502

1,094 342 207 537

1,953

2,058

2,084

2,181

2004-05

2005-06

2006-07

2007-08

1,422 (40%) 1,454 (39%) 2,019 (56%) 2,120 (57%) 138 (4%) 158 (4%)

1,478 (40%) 2,097 (56%) 175 (6%)

1,465 (38%) 2,122 (56%) 222 (6%)

3,579

3,732

3,750

3,809

2004-05

2005-06

2006-07

2007-08

1763 (49%) 1265 (35%) 39 (1%) 151 (4%) 47 (1%) 75 (2%) 47 (1%) 12 (0%) 180 (5%)

1727 (46%) 1321 (35%) 28 (1%) 138 (4%) 38 (1%) 76 (2%) 34 (1%) 7 (0%) 363 (10%)

1798 (48%) 1365 (36%) 29 (1%) 136 (4%) 45 (1%) 82 (2%) 71 (2%) 36 (1%) 195 (5%)

1833 (48%) 1323 (35%) 33 (1%) 142 (4%) 41 (1%) 124 (3%) 101 (2%) 59 (2%) 153 (4%)

3,579

3,732

3,757

3,809

77


Curriculum Program Graduates Associate / Associate in Applied Science

Associate / Associate in Applied Science

Program

Associate in Arts Associate in General Education Associate in Science Accounting Associate Degree Nursing Business Administration E-Commerce Computer Programming Criminal Justice Digital Effects & Animation Early Childhood Early Childhood / Teacher Assistant Facility Maintenance Technology Film & Video Technology General Occupational Technology Human Services Technology Human Services Tech / Social Services Electrical â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Electronics Technology Electrical Power Production Tech. Industrial Systems Technology Information Systems Information Systems / Security Network Administration Web Technologies Office Systems Technology Medical Office Administration Medical Assisting Laboratory Technology

Total

Data Source: NCCCS Data Warehouse

2004-05

2005-06

2006-07

2007-08

19 4 8 7 16 23 5 3 10 7 18 4 0 8 16 4 8 6 7 5 1 0 5 0 7 0 0 0

16 5 4 11 18 39 3 0 15 7 24 3 1 5 29 5 3 3 10 2 1 0 6 0 18 0 0 0

23 4 5 5 16 23 1 2 19 3 24 1 2 6 13 1 2 3 6 1 3 0 4 0 10 9 0 2

22 6 10 25 20 25 1 1 8 0 20 1 4 6 10 1 0 3 0 3 2 2 0 3 3 17 5 8

191

228

188

206

78


Curriculum Program Graduates Diploma & Certificate

Diploma

Program

Data Source: NCCCS Data Warehouse

2004-05

2005-06

2006-07

2007-08

Accounting Air Conditioning, Heating & Refrigeration Business Administration Computer Programming Cosmetology Early Childhood E-Commerce Gunsmithing Horticulture Industrial Systems Office Systems Technology Medical Office Administration Welding

4 19 4 1 2 8 0 3 9 0 1 3 14

1 3 4 0 2 0 0 1 11 6 1 3 15

0 17 5 0 1 2 0 4 11 0 1 6 10

1 15 7 0 2 6 1 3 7 0 0 5 16

Total

68

47

57

63

2004-05

2005-06

2006-07

2007-08

1 49 71 5 14 39 54 38 33 36 23 2 33 13 2 8 24 11 65

1 59 63 0 10 33 21 37 35 34 21 2 33 4 11 22 31 14 52

0 41 21 0 4 40 8 35 23 39 25 3 31 4 6 17 30 31 42

0 28 69 0 6 48 18 29 41 10 11 9 27 1 3 13 20 31 56

521

483

400

420

Certificate

Program Accounting Business Administration Carpentry Computer Programming Cosmetology Criminal Justice Early Childhood Foodservice Electrical/Electronics Facilities Maintenance Technology Gunsmithing Horticulture Industrial Systems Technology Information Systems Medical Office Administration Nursing Assistant Office Systems Technology Phlebotomy Welding

Total

79


Business & Emerging Technologies Headcount and Full-time Equivalent (FTE)

Data Source: NCCCS Data Warehouse

Program

2006-2007 Reporting Year 2007-2008 Reporting Year (Fall/Spring) (Fall/Spring)

Headcount

FTE

Headcount

FTE

Accounting Biotechnology Business Administration Computer Programming Information System Tech Info. Systems Security Hardware Security Web Technologies Laboratory Technology Network Technologies Medical Office Admin. Office Systems Technology

59 12 173 43 34 2 9 9 44 5 141 37

31.94 6.94 99.55 27.34 14.97 .72 6.19 6.59 38.59 3.5 97.91 18.02

89 17 182 25 32 3 11 13 36 11 117 42

37.94 9.78 87.22 13.81 19.34 .91 5.41 7 30.06 4.59 89.34 21.02

Total

568

352.26

578

326.42

Caswell County Campus Programs Headcount and Full-time Equivalent (FTE)

Data Source: NCCCS Data Warehouse

Program

2006-2007 Reporting Year 2007-2008 Reporting Year (Fall/Spring) (Fall/Spring)

Headcount

FTE

Headcount

FTE

Cosmetology Digital Effects & Animation Tech Dual Enrolled Students Early Childhood Film & Video Production Tech Huskins Welding

11 34 27 51 49 360 14

8.38 30.56 13.32 25.78 40.04 257.8 1.31

15 39 24 66 44 384 12

8.5 37.87 10.04 25.09 41.9 267.33 2.14

Total

546

377.19

584

392.87

80


Corrections Education Programs Headcount and Full-time Equivalent (FTE)

Data Source: NCCCS Data Warehouse

Caswell Correctional Center

2006-2007 Reporting Year 2007-2008 Reporting Year (Fall/Spring) (Fall/Spring) Diploma Programs

Headcount

FTE

Headcount

FTE

Welding Technology Air Cond., Heating & Refrigeration Industrial Systems Technology Horticulture

16 27 19 25

33.15 41.55 35.89 43.74

22 28 16 18

39.93 42.15 32.31 33.36

Total

87

154.33

84

147.75

Dan River Prison Work Farm

2006-2007 Reporting Year 2007-2008 Reporting Year (Roxboro Satellite Training Center) (Fall/Spring) (Fall/Spring) Certificate Programs Carpentry Office Systems Technology Electrical/Electronics Technology Facility Maintenance

Total

Headcount

FTE

Headcount

FTE

17 47 44 33

23.93 39.65 37.67 41.82

17 28 29 23

23.13 19.65 23.81 30.58

141

143.07

97

97.17

Orange Correctional Center

2006-2007 Reporting Year 2007-2008 Reporting Year (Hillsborough, NC) (Fall/Spring) (Fall/Spring) Certficiate Programs

Headcount

FTE

Headcount

FTE

Carpentry Foodservice Technology

30 57

47.8 35.29

27 44

41.13 36.73

Total

87

83.09

71

77.86

315 380.49

252

322.78

Grand Total

81


University Transfer, Developmental Studies, and General Education Headcount and Full-time Equivalent (FTE)

Data Source: NCCCS Data Warehouse

University Transfer

2006-2007 Reporting Year 2007-2008 Reporting Year (Fall/Spring) (Fall/Spring)

Headcount

FTE

Headcount

FTE

Associate in Arts Associate in Fine Arts Associate in Science Associate in General Education

224 0 71 30

141.7 0 40.56 16.22

229 4 91 227

132.53 1.56 61.49 128.09

Total

325

198.48

551

323.67

Developmental Studies

2006-2007 Reporting Year 2007-2008 Reporting Year (Fall/Spring) (Fall/Spring)

Headcount

FTE

Headcount

FTE

Biology Chemistry Reading Writing Math

7 10 160 176 340

4.53 7.81 38.91 32.26 88.61

6 8 171 271 368

4.53 6.88 44.68 44.1 89.32

Total

693

172.12

824

189.51

General Education

2006-2007 Reporting Year 2007-2008 Reporting Year (Fall/Spring) (Fall/Spring)

English/Speech Humanities/Fine Arts Foreign Language Physical Education Science/Math Social/Behavioral Science

Total

Headcount

FTE

Headcount

FTE

522 310 66 58 428 439

90.88 82.53 12.92 11.34 161.55 83.53

441 292 70 64 504 333

79.66 73.9 15.09 15.19 192.53 67.31

1,823

442.75

1,704

443.68

82


Technical & Occupational Programs Headcount and Full-time Equivalent (FTE)

Data Source: NCCCS Data Warehouse

Program

2006-2007 Reporting Year 2007-2008 Reporting Year (Fall/Spring) (Fall/Spring)

Headcount

FTE

Headcount

FTE

Associate Degree Nursing Cosmetology Criminal Justice Technology Latent Evidence Dual Enrolled High School Early Childhood Education Teacher Associate Concentration Electrical/Electronics Technology Electrical Power Production Tech Facility Maintenance Technology

44 34 121 0 127 163 40 24 15

54.52 34.88 54.4 0 50.38 59.2 21.38 42.1 10.75

54 46 129 7 132 171 38 30 22

67.09 43.23 48.91 4.64 90.72 77.22 21.31 41.18 12.5

(AAS & Cert. - Not Including Corrections)

30 214 33 15 21 211 24 23 61 54 39

20.01 114.4 34.5 8.22 12.94 129.43 21.19 13.31 30.54 20.22 22.39

34 34 30 20 28 232 27 42 68 56 42

22.1 11.03 28.66 11.59 15.25 111.69 25.19 37.15 30.79 18.16 20.92

1,293

754.66

1,242

739.33

General Occupational Tech Gunsmithing Human Services Technology Social Services Concentration Huskins Bill â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Person Industrial Systems Technology Medical Assisting Nursing Assistant Phlebotomy Welding

Total

83


Learning Resources Centers Summary of Library Collection

2003-2004 2004-2005 2005-2006 2006-2007 2007-2008 Books Volumes Added Volumes Withdrawn

546 394

688 405

387 545

475 477

929 382

83 60

115 672

63 5

155 28

84 10

13,340 3,260

13,224 2,643

13066 2,701

13,451 2,891

13,948 2,965

Audio Visual Volumes Added Volumes Withdrawn

Holdings Books Audiovisuals

Total Volumes

16,600

15,867

15,767

16,342

16,913

ELECTRONIC REFERENCES SOURCES AND AGGREGATION SERVICES

103

100

177

179

180

PERIODICAL TITLES Unduplicated

147

189

188

186

187

37,890

37,834

37,834

0

0

MICROFICHE UNITS

Learning Resources Center Statistics

July 2007 - June 2008

Information Circulation (books, reserves, audiovisual materials, periodicals, computer resources; audiovisual equipment) Interlibrary Loan Transactions LRC Patrons New Patron Registration Reference Questions Reference Questions by Email or the Web Directional Questions Electronic Research (Includes online courses and other databases) NC LIVE CCLINC Number of Presentations Number of Patrons Served in Presentations Distance Learning Course Assistance Computer Instruction Audiovisual Instruction

84

Amount 3,776 343 71,101 805 1,554 84 2,768 18,243 5,389 783 646 5,578 28,448 2,738 325


Student Financial Aid by Resource, 2007-2008 Type of Aid

Number of Recipients

ACG Federal Work Study North Carolina Community College Grant Pell Grant PCC Foundation Scholarships Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant NC Student Incentive Grant NC Education Lottery Grant County Work Study Vocational Rehabilitation Workforce Investment Act North American Free Trade Act TRiO NC Golden Leaf Grant NC Less Than Half Time Grant NC Targeted Assistance Nurse Education Scholars Loan NC State Employees Scholarship

Total

85

Amount

46 28 223 864 291 112 19 137 3 17 65 206 24 29 36 9 4 4

$26,807.00 $37,077.00 $132,212.00 $2,170,869.01 $184,088.84 $18,737.00 $11,200.00 $129,860.00 $1,577.46 $19,069.52 $60,019.50 $159,600.56 $9,600.00 $24,550.00 $4,290.00 $6,308.00 $8,000.00 $8,750.00

2117

$3,012,615.89


Student Financial Aid—Annual Impact, 2007-2008 Summary for Person County Students

Type of Aid

Number of Recipients

ACG 1-Academic Competiveness Grant Federal Work Study North Carolina Community College Grant Pell Grant PCC Foundation Scholarships Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant NC Student Incentive Grant NC Education Lottery Grant County Work Study Vocational Rehabilitation Workforce Investment Act North American Free Trade Act

TOTAL

Amount

36 22 161 589 187 63 11 95 3 5 59 152

$22,050.00 $25,029.41 $99,987.00 $1,947,574.81 $129,979.16 $10,537.00 $5,950.00 $89,685.00 $1,577.46 $3,075.20 $53,509.17 $117,677.12

1383

$2,506,631.33

Student Financial Aid—Annual Impact, 2007-2008 Summary for Caswell County Students

Type of Aid

Number of Recipients

Amount

ACG-Academic Competitiveness Grant Federal Work Study North Carolina Community College Grant Pell Grant PCC Foundation Scholarships Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant NC Student Incentive Grant NC Education Lottery Grant County Work Study Vocational Rehabilitation Workforce Investment Act North American Free Trade Act

7 4 46 234 50 36 8 32 0 0 0 54

$3,650.00 $6,838.77 $30,023.00 $810,467.30 $36,681.09 $6,200.00 $5,250.00 $34,080.00 0 0 0 $41,923.44

TOTAL

471

$975,113.36

86


Student Government Association 2008-2009 Roster of Officers

Student Government Association SGA Officers 2008-2009 President

Parliamentarian

Rick Daniel

Corey Clayton

Vice-President

Public Information Officer

Brittany Henderson

LeAnn Whitlow

Secretary

Caswell Member-At-Large

Julie Davis

Antwoine Goza

Treasurer Alana Reid

Student Organization Name Advisor

Telephone / Ext (336/599-1181)

Student Government Association Stephen De Simone Phi Theta Kappa Gloria Bennett Student Nursing Association Kelly Holder Piedmont Gunsmithing Association Lennie Moore Brian Zappia C.A.R.E. (Caring About Reaching Everybody) Sheri Narin Kathy Oakley Film/Video Production Tech Club Michael Corbett Criminal Justice Club Lee Tate Tonia Armstrong Criminal Explorers Club Lee Tate PBL (Business Club) Merlette Walker Minority Male Mentoring Initiative Benita Graves Science Club Jason Pulley Siggraph Student Chapter (DEAT) Chelsea Abbott Cosmetology Deanna Ouzts

422 276 430 244 244 424 438 (336) 694-5707 468 (336) 694-5707 468 287 266 411 (336) 694-5707 215

87


Piedmont Community College

FULL-TIME FACULTY BY PROGRAM OF STUDY ACCOUNTING Parker Turpin Mark Wencel

ADULT BASIC SKILLS

Gladys Garland – Correction Education Lisa Jones – Correction Education Patricia Warren Patricia Williams – Correction Education

October 2008

DIGITAL EFFECTS & ANIMATION TECHNOLOGY Chelsea Abbott Paula Hindman Courtney Powers

EARLY CHILDHOOD ASSOCIATE & TEACHER ASSOCIATE CONCENTRATION

Philip Poe – Correction Education

Suzanne Beshears Judy Bradsher Lynn Coates Katrina Madden-Shaw Carolyn Steele

APPLIED TECHNOLOGY

ELECTRICAL/ELECTRONICS TECHNOLOGY

AIR CONDITIONING, HEATING & REFRIGERATION

Doug Bent – BYHS

ASSOCIATE DEGREE NURSING Diana Cobb Kathy Duncan Dawn Gentry Kelly Holder Alisa Montgomery Janine Wall

BIOTECHNOLOGY/LABORATORY TECHNOLOGY Randy Durren

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION William Hatchett Parker Turpin

CARPENTRY

Jack Carter – Correction Education Rick Gammon – Correction Education

COSMETOLOGY Robin McLean Fayecha Smith Deanna Ouzts

CRIMINAL JUSTICE & LATENT EVIDENCE CONCENTRATION

Phil Catlett Danny Hines – Correction Education James McCormick James Paylor

ELECTRICAL/ELECTRONICS CONT. Ted Treglown Dave Wehrenberg

ELECTRICAL POWER PRODUCTION TECHNOLOGY James McCormick Ted Treglown Dave Wehrenberg

FACILITY MAINTENANCE TECHNOLOGY Doug Bent Phil Catlett Edward Griffin – Correction Education James Paylor

FILM AND VIDEO PRODUCTION TECHNOLOGY Michael Corbett Ed Moye Courtney Powers

FOODSERVICE TECHNOLOGY

Nancy Gould – Correction Education

Tonia Armstrong Kenneth Hux Wendy Jones Darrell McLean Lee Tate Darron Wood

88


Piedmont Community College

FULL-TIME FACULTY BY PROGRAM OF STUDY

October 2008

GENERAL EDUCATION (AS, AA, AFA, AGE)/ DEVELOPMENTAL STUDIES

INDUSTRIAL SYSTEMS / INDUSTRIAL MAINTENANCE TECHNOLOGY

GENERAL EDUCATION CONT.

INFORMATION SYSTEMS/ COMPUTER PROGRAMMING COMPUTER INFORMATION TECHNOLOGYWEB TECHNOLOGIES

Gloria Bennett Wayne Cohan Lisa Cooley Lisa Covington Justin Crosby Stephen DeSimone Guy Gardner – Correction Education Hugh Gravitt Laurie McKay

Phil Catlett James Collins – Correction Education James McCormick Ted Treglown Dave Wehrenberg

Libbie McPhaul-Moore Patricia Morgan Erin Plizga Jason Pulley James Romer Karen Sanders Angel Solomon Michael Spinks Lynn Ward Byron Woods

Jonathan Gray – BYHS Randy Parker Paul Phillips Donna Smith Donna Whitlow – BYHS

MEDICAL ASSISTING Brandy Loftis

MEDICAL OFFICE ADMINISTRATION Wanda Duncan Merlette Walker

GUNSMITHING

NURSING ASSISTANT

Lennie Moore Brian Zappia

Angela Hancock Kim Tingen

HEALTH OCCUPATIONS

OFFICE ADMINISTRATION

Debra Johnson

Wanda Duncan Kathleen Kersey – Correction Education LaToya Smith Merlette Walker

HORTICULTURE TECHNOLOGY

Jason Carver – Correction Education Sammy Cobb – Correction Education Mark Rembold – Correction Education

PHLEBOTOMY

HUMAN RESOURCE DEVELOPMENT

Barbara Hawn

Keith Hines – Correction Education

WELDING

HUMAN SERVICES TECHNOLOGY / SOCIAL SERVICES CONCENTRATION

Darrell Hopper – Correction Education John Moser – BYHS Scott Tatum Jerry Whitfield

Sheri Narin Kathleen Oakley

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Piedmont Community College Standing Committees

ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL COMMITTEE

ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL COMMITTEE 2007-2009 MEMBERSHIP AREA: Dean, Caswell County Campus Dean, Learning Resources Center Dean, Student Development Dean, Technical and Occupational Programs Dean, General Education & Developmental Studies Dean, Business & Emerging Technologies Director, Research and Institutional Effectiveness Director, Grants Faculty - Curriculum/Continuing Education Director, Public Information Vice President for Instruction and Student Development Vice President for Administrative Services Vice President for Continuing Education Executive Director, PCC Foundation

MEMBERSHIP: John McLarty Gretchen Bell Lee Proctor Mike Dossett Dawn Langley Sherry Stewart Tina Bryant-Allen Karen Bowen Phyllis Gentry Bonnie Davis Randy Young William Barnes Doris Carver Elizabeth Townsend

CHAIR: President

Jim Owen

MEETS: Once each academic year with additional meetings scheduled as needed. The roles of the committee are: • • • • •

To bring together persons representing each area of activity at the College for a status update To serve in an advisory capacity to the President on matters related to the administration of the institution To review policy and procedure items which relate to faculty and staff To share critical information that effects the quality of life of the citizens of Person and Caswell Counties To discuss ways that the College can become a more integral part of the economic development of both Person and Caswell Counties • To ensure that the College continues to maintain an open door policy by identifying possible barriers to attaining a quality education and effectively using resources to eliminate or minimize the barriers identified

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Piedmont Community College Standing Committees

CASWELL PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE

CASWELL PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE 2007-2009 MEMBERSHIP AREA: Dean, General Education & Developmental Studies Dean, Business & Emerging Technologies Dean, Technical and Occupational Programs Dean, Learning Resources Center Dean, Student Development Director, Grants BYHS/Faculty/Coordinator (1) Faculty (4) Director, Corrections Education Coordinator, Buildings & Grounds Director, Public Information Staff - Continuing Education (1) Staff - Educational Opportunity Center (1) Staff - Student Development (1) Student (1) President (ex officio) Vice President for Instruction and Student Development Vice President for Administrative Services Vice President for Continuing Education Board of Trustees

MEMBERSHIP: Dawn Langley Sherry Stewart Mike Dossett Gretchen Bell Lee Proctor Karen Bowen Katrina Madden-Shaw Suzanne Beshears Jason Pulley Michael Corbett Adelaide Beeker Guy Gardner Bruce Chisholm Bonnie Davis Randy Reynolds Rufus Johnson Sarah Humphrey Antwoine Goza Jim Owen Randy Young William Barnes Doris Carver Gail Stilwell

CHAIR: Dean, Caswell County Campus

John McLarty

MEETS: Once each academic year with additional meetings scheduled as needed. The roles of the committee are: • To develop goals to promote the Caswell County Campus • To provide leadership in developing strategies to promote the Caswell County

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Piedmont Community College Standing Committee

CASWELL PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE(cont.)

• Campus in areas such as: Teleconference capabilities, Distance Learning, BYHS recruitment, College Transfer, Job Placement Services, Literacy and Community Education, Degree/Curriculum Offerings, Business & Industry, and Telecourses • To develop and implement a resource development plan • To utilize the Institutional Marketing Committee to develop strategies to promote campus growth • To monitor the effectiveness of the planning process • To review policy and procedure items which relate to faculty and staff • To share critical information that effects the quality of life of the citizens of Person and Caswell Counties • To discuss ways that the College can become a more integral part of the economic development of both Person and Caswell Counties • To ensure that the College continues to maintain an open door policy by identifying possible barriers to attaining a quality education and effectively using resources to eliminate or minimize the barriers identified

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Piedmont Community College Standing Committees

CURRICULUM COMMITTEE

CURRICULUM COMMITTEE 2007-2009 MEMBERSHIP AREA: Dean, Caswell County Campus Dean, Student Development Dean, Technical and Occupational Programs Dean, General Education & Developmental Studies Dean, Business & Emerging Technologies Dean, Learning Resources Center Faculty - General Education and Business Technology (2) Faculty - Technical and Occupational Programs (1) Associate Dean, Allied Health Programs Director, Research and Institutional Effectiveness Student (1) Faculty At Large CHAIR: Vice President for Instruction and Student Development

MEMBERSHIP: John McLarty Lee Proctor Mike Dossett Dawn Langley Sherry Stewart Gretchen Bell Erin Plizga Karen Sanders Alisa Montgomery Kelly Holder Tina Bryant-Allen Alana Reid Michael Spinks Randy Young

MEETS: Once each academic year with additional meetings scheduled as needed. The roles of the committee are: • To review all new curriculum proposals for consistency with the mission of the College, coordination of courses with existing programs and scheduling practices, and availability of needed resources • To provide guidelines and support for an ongoing curriculum review process assuring an in-depth program evaluation for each curriculum at least once every four years • To evaluate proposed changes in courses adopted from the Common Course Library, course sequence, or prerequisites which result in a significant departure from those presently existing when the course in question is utilized in more than one program, and when a change would significantly affect another program’s offerings • To engage in other curriculum evaluation activities as may be requested by the VP Instructional & Student Development or President • Review all materials that contain curricula changes or information such as course syllabi and catalogs • To recommend the instructional bi-annual academic calendar

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Piedmont Community College Standing Committees

DISTANCE LEARNING COMMITTEE

DISTANCE LEARNING COMMITTEE 2007-2009 MEMBERSHIP AREA: Vice President for Instruction and Student Development Dean, Caswell County Campus Dean, Student Development Dean, Technical and Occupational Programs Dean, General Education & Developmental Studies Dean, Business & Emerging Technologies Director, Research and Institutional Effectiveness Coordinator, Instructor/Coordinator, Distance Learning Coordinator, Server/Network Administration Coordinator, Student Records Director, Financial Services Director, Financial Aid/Veteran Affairs Continuing Education (1) Faculty (2) Manager, Bookstore

MEMBERSHIP: Randy Young John McLarty Lee Proctor Mike Dossett Dawn Langley Sherry Stewart Tina Bryant-Allen Libbie McPhaul-Moore Earl Stenlund Lisa Palmer Beverly Murphy Frances Lunsford Pat Warren Patti Morgan Donna Smith Tammy Morris

CHAIR: Dean, Learning Resources Center

Gretchen Bell

MEETS: Once each academic year with additional meetings scheduled as needed. The roles of the committee are: • To make recommendations that will improve the distance learning program • To review policy and procedure items affecting programs and courses • To make the College aware of distance learning opportunities and training opportunities that will improve the distance learning program. • To assess and improve the quality of distance learning courses and instructional methods • To provide student, faculty, and staff access to technology and training • To ensure access to programs and services through a variety of delivery methods

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Piedmont Community College Standing Committees

ENVIRONMENT COMMITTEE

ENVIRONMENT COMMITTEE 2007-2009 MEMBERSHIP AREA: Faculty (2 members) Staff - Continuing Education (1) Staff - Security (1) Staff - Maintenance (1) Staff - Support (1) Vice President for Administrative Services At Large (4) Student Representation Dean, Caswell Campus CHAIR: Coordinator, Buildings & Grounds

MEMBERSHIP: Dave Wehrenberg Laurie McKay Debra Seamster Darrell Chandler Cory Melton Peggy Bane William Barnes Parker Turpin Lynn Ward Randy Durren Gila Weaver Rick Daniels John McLarty Bruce Chisholm

MEETS: Once each academic year with additional meetings scheduled as needed. The roles of the committee are: • To promote a healthy and safe environment for employees, students, and visitors consistent with state and federal guidelines • To review annually the College’s Safety Plan and revise as appropriate • To develop programs to improve the overall cleanliness of the campus • To make recommendations, as appropriate, to address air quality issues to improve the working environment • To make recommendations to address safety concerns from the College community • To plan and establish regular safety programs to ensure that faculty and staff are trained in the proper use of emergency equipment and procedures • To promote waste reduction and increasing recycling efforts on campus

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Piedmont Community College Standing Committees

FACILITIES PLANNING COMMITTEE

FACILITIES PLANNING COMMITTEE 2007-2009 MEMBERSHIP AREA: Coordinator, Buildings & Grounds Dean, Caswell County Campus Dean, Student Development Dean, Technical and Occupational Programs Dean, General Education & Developmental Studies Dean, Business & Emerging Technologies Dean, Learning Resource Center Continuing Education (1) Special Populations Counselor Student (1) Faculty (1) Vice President for Instruction and Student Development Vice President for Continuing Education President (ex officio) At Large (1) Board of Trustees (3) CHAIR: Vice President for Administrative Services

MEMBERSHIP: Bruce Chisholm John McLarty Lee Proctor Mike Dossett Dawn Langley Sherry Stewart Gretchen Bell Angie Webb Brian Totten Cory Clayton Hugh Gravitt Randy Young Doris Carver Jim Owen James Paylor Belle Booth Roy Brooks Arnold Rogers William Barnes

MEETS: Once each academic year with additional meetings scheduled as needed. The roles of the committee are: • • • •

To update the Long Range Plan of College Facilities based on future needs To monitor compliance of the American Disabilities Act (ADA) To review and refine college communication systems To monitor and coordinate the activities associated with the Facilities Master Plan

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Piedmont Community College Standing Committees

INSTITUTIONAL EFFECTIVENESS COMMITTEE

INSTITUTIONAL EFFECTIVENESS COMMITTEE 2007-2009 MEMBERSHIP AREA:

Adult Basic Skills (1) Dean, Caswell County Campus Dean, Learning Resources Center Dean, Student Development Dean, Technical and Occupational Programs Dean, General Education & Developmental Studies Dean, Business & Emerging Technologies Director of Management Information Services Director, Grants Faculty - Technical and Occupational Programs (1) Faculty - General Education (1) Faculty - Business Technology (1) President (ex officio) Student Vice President for Instruction and Student Development Vice President for Administrative Services Vice President for Continuing Education At Large (2)

MEMBERSHIP:

Debra Harlow John McLarty Gretchen Bell Lee Proctor Mike Dossett Dawn Langley Sherry Stewart Phil Hille Karen Bowen Judy Bradsher Lisa Cooley Donna Smith Jim Owen Brittany Henderson Randy Young William Barnes Doris Carver Lionel Parker Angela Vaughn

CHAIR: Director of Research and Institutional Effectiveness

Tina Bryant-Allen

MEETS: Once each academic year with additional meetings scheduled as needed. The roles of the committee are: •

To develop and maintain a Conceptual Vision for the College

To oversee the planning, evaluative, and budgeting annual cycle

To review yearly the mission statement and institutional goals of the College and recommend revisions as appropriate

• •

To improve the institution’s effectiveness through an ongoing planning and evaluation process To prepare the annual Institutional Effectiveness Plan consistent with the Guidelines published by the North Carolina Community College System

To prepare periodic reports to the State Board of Community Colleges

To establish subcommittees for specific areas which may include areas such as

Database Analysis, Quality Enhancement Planning, and Alternate Funding

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Piedmont Community College Standing Committees

INSTITUTIONAL MARKETING COMMITTEE

INSTITUTIONAL MARKETING COMMITTEE 2007-2009 MEMBERSHIP AREA: Dean, Caswell County Campus Executive Director, PCC Foundation Dean, Learning Resources Center Dean, Student Development Dean, Technical and Occupational Programs Dean, General Education & Developmental Studies Dean, Business & Emerging Technologies President (ex officio) Continuing Education (2) At Large (1) Student (1) Faculty (1) Educational Opportunity Center (1) Vice President for Administrative Services Vice President for Instruction and Student Development Vice President for Continuing Education

MEMBERSHIP: John McLarty Elizabeth Townsend Gretchen Bell Lee Proctor Mike Dossett Dawn Langley Sherry Stewart Jim Owen Jeanette Godsey Randy Reynolds Randy Durren Rick Daniel Stephen DeSimone Rufus Johnson William Barnes Randy Young Doris Carver

CHAIR: Director, Public Information

Bonnie Davis

MEETS: Once each academic year with additional meetings scheduled as needed. The roles of the committee are: •

To develop marketing strategies to advertise and promote the College in ways that maximize the dollars spent

To develop marketing strategies to attract new students to those educational programs that have the greatest potential for growth

To collaborate with the Recruitment Committee (Ad Hoc) in effectively targeting potential students

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Piedmont Community College Standing Committees

LEARNING RESOURCES CENTERS COMMITTEE

LEARNING RESOURCES CENTERS COMMITTEE 2007-2009 MEMBERSHIP AREA: At Large (1) Faculty - Adjunct (1) Faculty -Technical and Occupational Programs (1) Faculty - General Education (1) Faculty - Business Technology (1) Faculty – Continuing Education (1) Staff – Learning Resources Center Staff- Support (1) Special Populations Counselor Student (1) Vice President for Instruction and Student Development Librarian, Caswell Campus

MEMBERSHIP: Kelly Holder Mary Ann Nilsson Ted Treglown Lisa Covington Latoya Smith Paulette Stephens Ernest Avery Etta Jones Brian Totten Julie Davis Randy Young Lionell Parker

CHAIR: Dean, Learning Resources Center Gretchen Bell MEETS: Once each academic year with additional meetings scheduled as needed. The roles of the committee are: • • • •

To develop and implement multi-campus service plans To be compliant in SACS criteria regarding supportive resources for instruction To be the liaison between faculty, staff and the LRC Cultivate diversity by offering an array of activities and other resources that foster awareness

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Piedmont Community College Standing Committees

PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE

PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE 2007-2009 MEMBERSHIP AREA: Dean, General Education & Developmental Studies Dean, Business & Emerging Technologies Continuing Education (1) Business Office (1) Faculty (3) Executive Director, PCC Foundation Staff - Support (1) Faculty Upgrade Funds Coordinator At Large (1) CHAIR: Vice President for Instruction and Student Development

MEMBERSHIP: Dawn Langley Sherry Stewart Lola Poteat Beverly Murphy Samantheo Marcellus Kelly Holder Lynn Coates Elizabeth Townsend Gila Weaver Mike Dossett Patti Clayton Randy Young

MEETS: Once each academic year with additional meetings scheduled as needed. The roles of the committee are: • To provide leadership in assisting personnel in fulfilling their annual professional development requirements (Policy 5.28) • To plan, implement, and fund activities based upon the North Carolina Community College System Faculty Upgrade Funds Annual Guidelines • Consistent with the Faculty Upgrade Funds Guidelines, establish, and apply local criteria to requests from faculty and staff • Approve Faculty Upgrade Funds and PCC Foundation mini-grant requests based upon established criteria • To plan annual faculty and staff professional development workshops • To review policy and recommend improvements for college-wide professional development • To promote faculty and staff excellence to meet the needs of the 21st Century

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Piedmont Community College Standing Committees

TECHNOLOGY COMMITTEE

TECHNOLOGY COMMITTEE 2007-2009 MEMBERSHIP AREA: Dean, Caswell County Campus Academic Computing Support Technician Computer Faculty Faculty Coordinator, Server/Network Administration Dean, Technical and Occupational Programs Dean, General Education & Developmental Studies Dean, Business & Emerging Technologies Dean, Learning Resources Center Dean, Student Development Coordinator, Distance Learning President (ex officio) Director, Research and Institutional Effectiveness Vice President for Instruction and Student Development Vice President for Administrative Services Vice President for Continuing Education At Large (1)

MEMBERSHIP: John McLarty Donald Barnes Donna Smith Randy Parker Earl Stenlund Mike Dossett Dawn Langley Sherry Stewart Gretchen Bell Lee Proctor Libbie McPhaul-Moore Jim Owen Tina Bryant-Allen Randy Young William Barnes Doris Carver Angela Vaughn

CHAIR: Director of Management Information Services Phil Hille MEETS: Once each academic year with additional meetings scheduled as needed. The roles of the committee are: • To determine existing and future technology needs to support both instructional and administrative applications • To plan and recommend technology hardware and software based upon anticipated technology requirements to meet future needs • To assist in the continuing development and implementation of the PCC Technology Plan • To ensure that technology and/or proposed new technology will enhance the delivery of instruction and services, support the objectives of the College, and improve outcomes

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Piedmont Community College Standing Committees

WELLNESS/BENEFITS COMMITTEE

WELLNESS/BENEFITS COMMITTEE 2007-2009 MEMBERSHIP AREA: Faculty (3 members) Person County Campus (8 members) Caswell County Campus (2) Administrative Services Continuing Education Instruction and Student Development President’s Area

MEMBERSHIP: Janine Wall Kathy Duncan Paul Phillips Frances Lunsford Gila Weaver Sheila Clark Kay Ferguson Debra Seamster Tracey Brandon Mindy Scott Tonia Armstrong Rhonda Strickland Belvie Morant Etta Jones Cindy Fox

CHAIR: Director, Personnel/Payroll

Pam Hobbs

MEETS: Once each academic year with additional meetings scheduled as needed. The roles of the committee are: • To review annually the PCC Wellness At Work policy and recommend revisions as appropriate • To promote and clarify fringe benefits available to College employees by sponsoring events such as workshops, speakers and brochure distribution on the various deferred compensation and insurance programs currently in effect for these employees • To recommend an alcohol and drug abuse program in compliance with the Drug Free Schools and Community Act of 1989 (Public Law 101-226) and PCC Board Policy 2.14 and 2.14.1 • To evaluate the needs and interests of the faculty and staff in employee benefits (biennial) • To serve in an advisory capacity to the President in any case or circumstance referred to the committee in the area of fringe benefit options or alcohol and drug abuse

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Piedmont Community College Fact Book 08-09