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Campus Inclusion & Community evolves and grows each year. Here's why and how.

The preceding structure was decentralized and didn't meet students' needs.

  • In Spring 2012 students identified a need for intentional interactions across lines of difference. In Fall 2012, Campus Inclusion and Community was created (now Social Justice Education).
  • In Fall 2012 a group of students approached the administration concerning the lack of comprehensive support for first generation students and low income students. A focus group was conducted in Spring 2013, and Student Affairs administrators worked to establish Student Enrichment Services in Fall 2014.
  • A 2014 survey conducted by Multicultural Student Affairs and a program review of the office that same year together found that while some segments of the student body are well served, there were gaps in its reach. Students felt excluded and called for programming with a focus on intersectionality.
View the projected organizational chart for Campus Inclusion & Community (PDF).

Our New Model

The Adapted Tri-Sector Model for Cultural Practice

  • With this new model, we reached those who hadn't been reached, and we had a greater positive impact on those we had. Additionally, CIC has served as a national model.
  • This new CIC has built organizational health to avoid staff burn out.
  • We have been proactive and responsive to student needs, and we made the partnerships across the University community in order to do this work well.
View the adapted Tri-Sector Model for Cultural Practice (PDF). The Tri-Sector Model for Cultural Practice (Jenkins & Walton, 2008) provides a framework for the new CIC based on 3 components: Education, Enrichment, and Engagement.