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MT SAN JACINTO COMMUNITY COLLEGE DISTRICTMASTER PLAN 2000-2005Mt. San Jacinto Community College District1499 No. State Street, San Jacinto, CA 92583 (909) 487-6752Website Address: JacintoCOMMUNITIES SERVED:AguangaAnzaBanningBeaumontCabazonCanyon LakeCherry ValleyHemetHomelandIdyllwildLake ElsinoreLakeviewMenifeeMountain CenterMurrietaNuevoPerrisPine CoveRomolandSageSan JacintoSun CityTemeculaWildomarWinchesterAs recommended by Dr. Richard J. Giese, this report was adopted by theMt. San Jacinto Community College District Board of Trustees on April 13, 2000.The Board of Trustees is the governing body of the District.

TABLE OF CONTENTSHistory .iAcknowledgments.iiMaster Plan Process.1Mission Statement.2Consolidated Goals.3Educational Trends, Partnerships, and Marketing Task Force Report .16Transfer Education Task Force Report .42Career Education Task Force Report.50Student Services – External Task Force Report .54Student Services – Internal Task Force Report .66District Services Task Force Report.80Technology Task Force Report .88District Outreach Task Force Report .94Quality of Life Task Force Report .98Student Access Task Force Report .102Mt.San Jacinto College Master Plan 2000-2005

HISTORYIn 1962, the citizens of Banning, Beaumont, Hemet, and San Jacinto voted to create theMt. San Jacinto Community College District.The College enrolled its first students in the fall of 1963 and held classes in rented facilities.The San Jacinto campus, which opened in 1965 with two buildings, has grown into a comprehensive college campus serving the needs of students and the community. In 1975, the residents of Temecula, Lake Elsinore, Perris, and adjacent areas voted to join the Mt. San JacintoCommunity College District, increasing the college’s area to the present 1,700 square miles.Although the boundaries have remained stable since 1975, the District has changed dramatically, especially since the 1980’s. In recent years, unprecedented population growth has fostered the highest rate of enrollment increase of all 107 community colleges.In response to this intensive growth, Mt. San Jacinto College (MSJC) opened its MenifeeValley campus in October 1990. By the end of its first year, the Menifee Valley campus hadenrolled 2,100 students.With both campuses experiencing rapid growth, the District has engaged in extensive planning and development to ensure state-of-the-art learning environments for MSJC students.The San Jacinto campus has been master-planned and essentially will be rebuilt over the next15 to 20 years to accommodate 12,000 to 15,000 students. In the fall of 1993, the Alice P.Cutting Business & Technology Center opened to students with new laboratories for business,computer information science, engineering technologies, electronics and photography. In thefall of 1995, a state-of-the-art music building opened on the San Jacinto campus.The master plan for the Menifee Valley campus will ultimately provide for 15,000 to 20,000students. Construction plans also call for the first phase of a new library facility on this campus. A vast increase in classroom space on the Menifee Valley campus occurred in 1995-1996with the opening of the Allied Health and Fine Arts buildings. In 1997-1998 in partnershipwith MSJC, Azusa Pacific University added eight new classrooms, two to be shared with thecollege and two for MSJC’s exclusive use. At the end of the Azusa Pacific lease, all eightclassrooms will become the property of MSJC.As part of a single college, multi-campus district, MSJC faculty and staff from both campuses work together to provide the highest quality curriculum and student services possible.The Board of Trustees, the Superintendent/President, faculty, and staff have made the commitment to provide the highest quality transfer and occupational education programs and services in a supportive teaching and learning environment. As the College continues to grow inthe years ahead, the tradition of building for the future, which began in 1963, will continue toguide Mt. San Jacinto College in its quest for excellence, during the 21st century.Mt.San Jacinto College Master Plan 2000-2005i

ACKNOWLEDGMENTSThe Superintendent/President extends a special thank you to the dedicated staff members whodevoted an enormous amount of time and effort, in addition to their regular duties, to developthe Master Plan. Your commitment is greatly appreciated.NOTE: Task Force members who helped to develop and finalize the Master Plan are listedwith the Task Force Reports.PLANNINGCOORDINATORSCordell BriggsBill MarcheseDonna WilderSTEERING COMMITTEEHilda Alexander-RaginDennis AndersonRuss BloyerKatherine BottsRick CollinsJim DavisRhonda DixonBecky ElamChuck EngbretsonGabriela FultonElida GonzalesLefty GonzalezPaul HertDeLoise KingBill MarcheseJohn NormanJim PostonBob RockwellSterling RouletteTeri SiscoRobin SteinbackMichael TausigWally UpperPLANNING CONSULTANTBill StewartTASK FORCE MEMBERSListed with Task Force ReportsSUPPORT STAFFLarry BarkleyKathy DonnellMark DumasFred MadoreLinda McMorranCathy ResewehrLuis TorresMSJC PrintshopMSJC Maintenance andOperationsMSJC Food ServicesiiMt.San Jacinto College Master Plan 2000-2005MASTER PLAN2000-2005CHARRETTEPARTICIPANTS(Community Participants areMarked with *)Gary Albaugh *Hilda Alexander-RaginMelissa ArmentaDon Baskett *Larry Bergeron *Bill BerginMarlene Best *Russ BloyerKatherine BottsRon Bradley *Cordell BriggsVickie Burt *Bernie CarriganRick CollinsJeff Comerchero *Katey Daugherty *Jim DavisPeter Demyan *Jesse DiazLouis DiBernardo *Millie DouthitBob Doyle *Becky ElamChuck EngbretsonMarilyn FindleyLarry Francis *Dennis Frank *Gabriela FultonBea GanimDick GieseElida GonzalesLefty GonzalezGisela Gosch *Susan GuarinoDewey HeinsmaDel HelmsLydia Herrera-SorenMary Ann HolmesGene KadowDeLoise KingSusan KlineCharles Knox *Fred Latuperissa *Pat Lauder *John Lauri *Lucinda LuvaasBill MarcheseTracie MarquezRodolfo Martinez *Don Meek *Becky MitchellGrover Moore *Stewart Morris *Lori Moss *Ann MotteJohn Motte *Ivan MunozJohn NormanBarb ObergWendell Ott *Scott PedersonJim PostonRichard Ramirez *Shahla RazaviBob RockwellChuck Rogness *Mike RoseSterling RouletteGwen SchlangeJohn SchulerTeri SiscoRichard SiskTim Skrove *Joan SparkmanRobin SteinbackJo Anna StuartWayne SutterRichard Swan *Vicki SwanMichael TausigSteve Teele *Judi Thomson *Jerry Uecker *Wally UpperDavid WaiteAnne WalkerDonna WilderDaryl WilkesSonja Wilson *

MT. SAN JACINTO COMMUNITY COLLEGE DISTRICTMASTER PLAN 2000-2005 PROCESSIn October 1999, more than 100 Districtemployees and students began the difficulttask of preparing a Master Plan to establishgoals for the next five years. Ten taskforces worked diligently to develop background material and delineate their visionsfor the direction of the District from 2000through 2005. The task forces focused onthe following major areas:1. Educational Trends, Partnerships, andMarketing2. Transfer Education3. Career Education4. Student Services – External5. Student Services – Internal6. District Services7. Technology8. District Outreach9. Quality of Life10. Student AccessAfter each task force reviewed its assignedarea, each then discussed and researched thefuture needs in the particular area. Eachtask force provided specific recommendedgoals to be forwarded to the members of ajoint critique group comprised of Districtrepresentatives and community leaders, aCharrette process.The District then held a two-dayCharrette, which included approximately 90District and community participants. Eachof the ten task force topics were againreviewed and discussed; the Charretteparticipants then consolidated and prioritizedmany of the goals of each task force. Theoriginal goals can still be found in the volumeprepared for the Charrette held on February25 and 26, 2000.The Master Plan before you is the resultof months, days and hours of hard work bythe devoted staff, faculty, students, andcommunity involved with the Master Planprocess. As a result of this effort,thirty-six goals have been established. Theadopted goals represent the areas ofhighest priority for the District in the nextfive years. Although each of the thirty-sixgoals that follow is numbered, it isimportant to note that they are notnumbered in any order of importance.Mt.San Jacinto College Master Plan 2000-20051

2Mt.San Jacinto College Master Plan 2000-2005

CONSOLIDATED GOALS1. RECRUITMENTDevelop a comprehensive outreach program that emphasizesrecruiting and retaining traditional students, re-entry, andunder-served students from linguistically and culturally diversebackgrounds, senior citizens, andinternational students.The College should develop, support, andsustain a recruitment program. Because ofthe need to increase the visibility of theCollege within the District, the outreachprogram should identify and contact potential students living throughout the communities served by the District. The programshould recruit and retain students from traditional and non-traditional constituentpopulations, using College outreach personnel, language appropriate recruitment materials, and clearly defined recruitment strategies. Most importantly, the effort should bea comprehensive program that uses qualified personnel and available equipment toinform communities about the College.2. ARTICULATIONDevelop further educationalpartnerships with the College’sfeeder high school districts,regional CSU, UC, and privateuniversity campuses thatinvolve articulation agreementsfor priority and guaranteedadmission and pathways forcompleting baccalaureatedegree programs.MSJC currently has an impressive numberof articulation agreements. Four-year insti-tutions are approaching MSJC in increasingnumbers requesting the development ofarticulation agreements. It is imperative inorder to assure the successful transfer of students that the College should take anassertive role that seeks to develop agreements with transfer colleges throughout theregion. As MSJC grows, it provides educational opportunity for more communitieswithin the District. To serve effectively itsgrowing population, the College shouldstrengthen the partnerships with highschools, creating a pathway that provides agreater transfer selection for the graduates.3. INSTRUCTIONAL PROGRAMAND BUSINESS/INDUSTRYLINKAGESLink career education programsto the general education curriculum and workforce developmentprograms to provide a directapplication of course content toworkforce needs in business andindustry and to expand servicesto business and industry.The businesses and industries that providecareer opportunities to graduates of theMSJC career education programs requestincreased preparation and skill levels of ourstudents. The College can assist graduateswith the needed preparation by strengtheningthe connection between general educationcurriculum and workforce development programs to provide a direct application ofcourse content to workforce needs. Byincreasing the broad experience provided bythe general education program, the workforcedevelopment programs will provide studentsMt.San Jacinto College Master Plan 2000-20053

with increased preparation. The continuedimprovement in the linkages between theCollege and business and industry in theregion is a key component to assuring thatthe education received by students meets theneeds of the potential employers.4. LIBRARY SERVICESProvide and maintain a comprehensive and up-to-date collectionof educational materials in avariety of modes including hardcopy and on-line formats to assiststudents, faculty, and staff withtheir research needs. Thecollection of materials and otherresources should be madeavailable to the widest possibleaudience on both campuses andat off-campus sites.The libraries are currently implementingthe Z39.50 compliant automated library system as well as completing a library technology plan. The new information formats willinclude digital video disc, and other electronic information delivery systems. Whilea lack of adequate library space is a criticalissue for the Menifee Valley campus, thenew information formats will enable thelibraries to provide increased access to onlineresources through new subscriptions andadditional computers to support the use ofelectronic information resources. As librarystaff expands the use of new technologies inthe libraries on the San Jacinto and Menifeecampuses, library staff will train students,faculty, and staff in the use of electronicresources. The training of faculty and staffwill support distance education programsincluding programs at off-campus sites.4Mt.San Jacinto College Master Plan 2000-20055. COUNSELING / ADVISEMENTImplement a plan for theCounseling Department basedupon the student servicesprogram review that will developa clear vision and a set of goals.A recommendation from the accreditation review included the development of aprogram review for all of Student Servicesin order to assess program effectiveness andto advance recommendations that wouldimprove the service to students. TheCounseling Department has been effectivein the effort to advise students concerningcareer and transfer opportunities. However,because of a series of changes in leadership,the department has operated withoutdefined goals and direction upon which allhave agreed. It is an important time in theevolution of the counseling program for thecounselors and staff to work collaborativelywith the new Student Services Dean todevelop the department plans. While thefocus of the counseling program shouldremain on Career and Academic advising,the department must address a proceduraland operational review to improve the service to students.6. CAMPUS DEVELOPMENTInitiate planning strategies toassist in the establishment of acomprehensive college at theMenifee Valley campus and toincrease the available educationalfacilities in Temecula.The communities surrounding the SanJacinto and Menifee Valley campuses aredifferent and sufficiently apart that the

College needs to develop strategies toensure that the Menifee Valley campusmoves toward full campus status withcomprehensive student services andinstructional programs. The MenifeeValley campus desperately needs a library,along with additional classroom and officespace. Without a plan to build new facilities in which faculty may expand anddevelop new programs and without a strategy to purchase land on which to buildnew facilities, the Menifee Valley campuswill be unable to serve the increasing number of students in the surrounding communities. Likewise, the communities ofTemecula and Murrieta need to have aneducational facility that provides comprehensive student services and instructionalprograms for students to earn certificatesand degrees.7. TECHNOLOGYIntegrate technology whereverappropriate into all phases of theCollege organization and operation to keep current in an age ofexploding technological growth,which produces greatly increasedproductivity and effectiveness.The District must recognize, develop, andfinancially support implementing acomprehensive and integrated informationsystem. This system should reflectanticipated needs of the District that willassist the College with its effort to keeptechnologically current. The informationsystem should address expected research anddecision-making needs that will assist withthe continued development of the College.Implementing this system could includeexisting and changing technologies andexpected records management, staffrecruitment, retention, and training needs.8. SCHEDULINGCreate a District Task Force todevelop a course schedule pattern that enables students tocomplete certificates, AA/AS andtransfer programs within one tothree years. This new courseschedule must make maximumuse of existing facilities.In an environment of significant studentgrowth, the College must respond byincreasing student access, student retention,and completion rates. This increase couldbe accomplished through a planned effort.A course schedule should be developedthat increases transfer readiness by creating an integrated skills program and bydeveloping a bridge between non-creditESL courses and collegiate programs.The new schedule should consider timefor student activities, such as college activity hours. The newly developed scheduleshould maximize the use of availableinstruction space throughout the District.9. FINANCEDevelop a task force of communityand college leaders who willestablish a strategy that is focusedon securing adequate institutionalfunding through the creation of alinkage with area and regionallegislators and other appropriateindividuals.Mt.San Jacinto College Master Plan 2000-20055

Mt. San Jacinto College finds itself in aparadoxical situation. The College has oneof the highest student enrollment growthrates in the State. If the population projections are accurate, the enrollment growthwill continue for a decade. At the sametime, the College is last in the State whenrated for the number of adults who attendthe College from the communities withinthe District. MSJC’s last place position inthe state occurs while the College is fundedat a level that is significantly below themedian financial funding level for all of theCalifornia Community Colleges. Currently,the College is fiscally stable. However, withthe rising population in the surroundingareas (Temecula, Murrieta, Banning andBeaumont), there will be competition forthe existing resources. The College needsto make sure it gets enough of the resourcesto maintain quality growth.A defined effort should be created that isfocused on securing additional adequatefunding that will permit the College tooffer more students the opportunity toenroll in certificate and degree programs.The efforts could include a task force comprised of community and college leaderswho would develop a program strategy tokeep regional legislators and policy makersapprised of the challenges faced by theCollege. This task force could look for localand federal funding opportunities, includingan expanded role for the MSJC Foundation.College and provides for relateduses that include student supportservices.The application of technology in education has caused traditional concepts of howcourses may be taught to be redefined within the traditional classroom environment.Increasingly students and faculty are comfortable with the use of current and emerging technologies to provide the opportunityto take a class and to receive an education.MSJC should establish a distance educationprogram that incorporates available instructional technologies including the Internet,interactive television, and digital videostreaming, among others. The classroomshould be expanded to include home accessto courses and access to library and resourcemateri

The San Jacinto campus, which opened in 1965 with two buildings, has grown into a compre-hensive college campus serving the needs of students and the community. In 1975, the resi-dents of Temecula, Lake Elsinore, Perris, and adjacent areas voted to join the Mt. San Jacinto Community College District, increasing the college’s area to the .

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