DIY Programming: Building A Successful Programming Model with Limited Resources
Duration: 1 hour
Facilitator: Dr. Charles Hueber
Programming for college students is an ever changing landscape. From budget cuts to COVID and the expanded dependency on technology we have had to become increasingly creative in producing high quality and effective programs for students on our campuses. This webinar will explore the benefits (and drawbacks) of establishing a more hands on approach to programming. Why outsource when you can develop you own capacity to produce events on both a big and small scale. We will examine the cost benefit analysis and ways of creating your own programming and we will discuss how you can assess the success of social programs.
- Participants will be introduced to a campus programming model based primarily on self-produced events.
- Participants will explore the associated costs and savings related to self-produced events.
- Participants will understand how to assess the success of these events and how to present this to administration
Who should attend:
- Stunt Activities Advisors
- Residence Life Staff
- Student Programmers
Dr. Charles Hueber is currently the Dean of Students at Schreiner University. At Schreiner Dr. Hueber oversees, athletics, student activities, Greek life, judicial affairs, residence life, student government, student leadership, campus recreation, counseling, health & wellness, and first-year programs. He has worked in higher education for over 20 years at Trinity Valley Community College, Georgia Southern University, and Stephen F. Austin State University. Dr. Hueber has been invited to speak at national conferences and on college campuses across the country on a variety of topics including student leadership, freshmen retention, and student programming. He has served as a facilitator for nationally developed LeaderShape program and has facilitated training at national and regional conferences for student leaders, student activities advisors, and judicial affairs professionals. His primary areas of research and interest are in social integration programing in regards to student success and creating meaningful collaborations between student services and academic affairs.