UNCG Campus Weekly

Campus Weekly is published each Wednesday when classes are in session. In the summer, it is published biweekly.

Dr. Dianne Welsh

Photo of Dianne Welsh Dr. Dianne Welsh (Bryan School) will deliver a keynote presentation this week at the GIKA-LATAM conference in Concepcion, Chile, titled “Student Success through Creative Cross-Disciplinary Entrepreneurship,” as well as a paper presentation titled “Success for Women Entrepreneurs: The Role of Family Interference.” Additionally, she will be presenting at the U.S. Assn. for Small Business & Economics (USASBE), Jan 23-27, a paper titled “Spanning across Campus: An Examination of Cross-Disciplinary Entrepreneurship Curricula” The co-author is Bonnie Canziani from the MEHT Department.

Welsh is the Hayes Distinguished Professor of Entrepreneurship in the Bryan School and is the Founding Director of the Entrepreneurship Cross-Disciplinary Program.

Dr. Spoma Jovanovic

Dr. Spoma Jovanovic (Communication Studies) received new funding from the National Communication for the project “Voice, Activism, and Democracy: Free Speech Conference.”

This conference will enable students, community members, and faculty to share their scholarship, creative products, and activist interventions surrounding contested campus and community issues (ex: toppling of the Confederate statue Silent Sam, decisions to disinvite campus speakers, the legacy of Occupy Wall Street, anti-immigration protest and speeches). In addition to academic presentations on free speech, the conference will be further designed to include informal events, intergenerational meetings between students and grassroots activists, and cooperative activities with the goal to enhance political friendships among scholars, community members, and students.

Dr. Holly Sienkiewicz

Photo of Holly Sienkiewicz Dr. Holly Sienkiewicz (Center for New North Carolinians) received new funding from the Kinder Morgan Foundation for the project “Afternoon Academics.” Elizabeth Biddle will be co-principal investigator on the project.

From the abstract:

“In conjunction with the local school district, the CNNC runs Afternoon Academics, an after-school and summer tutorial program that benefits over 150 immigrant and refugee youth. Staffed by AmeriCorps ACCESS members and local university volunteers, the program focuses on improving basic reading, literacy, and math skills. For the diverse populations the CNNC serves, academic achievement is doubly challenging due to language, culture, and economic barriers that many youth experience. Effective after-school programs build upon the students’ academic experience in the classroom. With the implementation of the after-school program, CNNC will provide avenues for young lives to strive for excellence.”

Dr. Dana Dunn

Dr. Dana Dunn, provost and executive vice chancellor, received new funding from The Cemala Foundation for the project “Giant Steps: Enhancing Arts Education and Outreach and Scaling Student Success.”  Dr. Peter Alexander, dean of CVPA, is co-principal investigator on the project.

From the abstract:

“UNCG is requesting funding from The Cemala Foundation to support two strategic initiatives that focus on two strengths of the university: enhancing arts education and outreach, and scaling student success. Through an expansion of the University Concert and Lecture Series (UCLS), UNCG’s College of Visual and Performing Arts will be able to attract more world-class artist while providing longer in-residence periods allowing for additional master classes, lectures, and panels. This expansion will benefit CVPA’s students and faculty, and provide for a richer, broader community impact. The Scaling Student Success initiative will draw from existing programs to create a cost-effective coaching-based academic success program designed to promote higher retention, academic achievement, and graduation rates for an additional 150 new freshmen each year. These initiatives will enrich the Greensboro community through the provision of rich arts programming and highly qualified and workplace ready graduates.”

Chancellor Gilliam

Photo of Chancellor GilliamChancellor Gilliam will appear on the television news program “Carolina Business Review.” It will air on PBS Charlotte Friday, January 11, at 8:30 p.m. Viewers in the Triad/Triangle area can see it on  UNC TV Thursday, January 17, at 5 p.m. It will appear it on UNC TV (North Carolina Channel) Friday, Jan 18, at 10 p.m., Saturday, January 19, at 4 a.m., and Sunday, January 20, at 8 a.m.

Dr. Joseph L. Graves, Jr.

Dr. Joseph L. Graves Jr., Interim-Dean & Professor of Biological Sciences, Joint School of Nanoscience & Nanoengineering, appears on The PBS Masterseries episode “Decoding Watson.” It began airing nationally on PBS stations on January 2. It will start streaming on January 3, 2019.

Dr. Aubrey Turner

Dr. Aubrey Turner has been promoted to Associate Director of Proposal Development Services in the Office of Sponsored Programs.

Since he began his tenure with the office five years ago, Aubrey has been instrumental in moving the University’s research agenda forward. The UNC Greensboro alum has led and collaborated on efforts to secure awards from – among others – the National Institutes of Health, the National Science Foundation, the National Endowment for the Humanities, and the National Endowment for the Arts. These grants have funded major student pipeline programs, health-care training programs, and entrepreneurial initiatives, as well as basic research across campus.

Aubrey holds a Ph.D. in Molecular Genetics and Genomics from Wake Forest University and a Master’s in Genetic Counseling from the University of South Carolina. Prior to joining the Office of Sponsored Programs, he worked as a genetic counselor at the Wake Forest University School of Medicine and then as the coordinator of several large research studies within the Wake Forest Center for Cancer Genomics. Over his research career, he authored 48 peer-reviewed publications and three book chapters, primarily related to the genetics of prostate cancer.

See more information here.

Dr. Pete Kellett

Dr. Pete Kellett (Communication Studies) is the editor of a new book: “Narrating Patienthood: Engaging Diverse Voices on Health, Communication, and the Patient Experience,” published by Lexington Books. It is part of the Series:”Lexington Studies in Health Communication.”

Through various narrative methods, including personal narrative research, autoethnography, and others, this book shows how diversity and difference play important roles in how people experience illness and health care as patients. Listening to such engaging and personal stories can provide insight, understanding, and advocacy for change. Part 1 of the book focuses on how narrative and narration of experiences can lead to learning, empowerment, and advocacy. Part 2 focuses on differences that make a difference (including race, class, gender, sexuality, and disability). Part 3 illustrates how personal, relational, professional, and cultural aspects of identity intersect to shape patient experiences. Centrally, the book focuses on how patients’ stories can help us to rethink, reimagine, and reformulate what health communication means in practice.

This book is the second in an ongoing series by Kellett to explore communication dimensions of the patient experience, which began with the 2017 solo authored volume “Patienthood and communication: A personal narrative of eye disease and vision loss,” New York, NY: Peter Lang. The upcoming co-edited volume is next in the series and due out in late spring: Kellett, Peter M. & Hawkins, Jennifer M. (2019) (Eds.). “Women’s narratives of health disruption and illness: within and across their life stories.” Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.

A brownbag discussion of the book is being planned for spring semester as part of the HIRN group. Contact Kellett for further details at pmkellet@uncg.edu.

Dr. Jared McGuirt

Dr. Jared McGuirt (Nutrition) received new funding from DHHS Health Resources and Service Administration for the project “Designing and testing a community context-driven, evidence-based virtual avatar coaching approach to improve access to health promotion programs for low-income children and families.” Dr. Omari Dyson and Dr. Christopher Rhea are co-principal investigators on the project.

“Community health promotion programs are important sources of obesity prevention programming for low-income children,” the abstract states. “Unfortunately, due to barriers including time, limited transportation, accessibility, and monetary resources, low-income and rural individuals, who are most impacted by childhood obesity, are often not able to access this type of programming. Virtual peer coaching using avatars, an interactive educational experience more engaging than one way videos, may be a way to reach low-income individuals and people living in rural areas with intriguing health promotion programs that may not have been previously available or accessible, and thus, may help community nutrition education programs save costs while also increasing reach. Therefore, we propose the design of a low-cost virtual reality avatar coaching approach accessible via the internet to augment and increase access to existing evidence-based federal community health promotion programming. In this approach, the Avatar coach will present the Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA) sponsored and evidence-based ‘Bright Futures in Practice: Nutrition’ curriculum, in an interactive way, so that participants can have an engaging educational experience.”

Dr. John Kiss

photo of kiss Dr. John Kiss spoke last Thursday at the Venture Science Cafe in Winston-Salem about “Why We Need Plants to Go to Mars.” Kiss is dean of UNCG’s College of Arts & Sciences. More information is available here.


Dr. Jianjun Wei

Dr. Jianjun Wei (Joint School of Nanoscience and Nanoengineering) received new funding from North Carolina Central University for the project “Carbon nanodots for anti oxidative and radical scavenging reactions.” This project is supported by funds from the National Science Foundation as part of the NSF Excellence in Research grant.

According to the abstract, carbon nanodots are a type of newly engineered non/low-toxic nanomaterials. They have scavenging potential of free radicals, which are highly unstable and reactive molecules in biological systems and other environments. Because free radicals are associated with inflammation, they can lead to potentially serious pathological conditions. This project aims to examine the reaction mechanisms of carbon nanodots in radical scavenging activities towards using these nanomaterials in biological and environmental applications. This project will enhance the understanding of the surface chemistry of carbon nanodots and the roles of the surrounding conditions on carbon nanodots interfacial reactions with a variety of free radicals, and how the carbon nanodots’ free radical scavenging potential is influenced by surrounding biological and biochemical conditions.

Dr. Suzanne Vrshek-Schallhorn

Dr. Suzanne Vrshek-Schallhorn (Psychology) will receive the 2019 Donald F. Klein Early Career Investigator Award from the Anxiety and Depression Association of America (ADAA). The award, which recognizes outstanding original research and includes a monetary prize, will be presented at the ADAA meeting in March 2019.

Dr. Judith Adams

Dr. Judith Adams (Nursing) recently published an article in the American Association of Nurse Anesthesia Journal in collaboration with Dr. Laura Lambert, DNP, MSN, CRNA, a recent graduate of the Doctor of Nursing Practice. The article was titled “Improved Anesthesia Handoff After Implementation of the Written Handoff Anesthesia Tool (WHAT).” It described the DNP project completed by Lambert during her DNP program, and the development of a tool, the WHAT, to improve communication between certified nurse anesthetists (CRNAs) as they provide coverage for each other in the operating room and between CRNAs and registered nurses (RNs) in the post anesthesia care unit (PACU) as the CRNAs deliver key information to the PACU RNs after surgery. The researchers used an existing tool to identify barriers to communication and then measured the effectiveness of her tool to address these barriers. They found that after implementation of the WHAT, CRNA and PACU RN satisfaction with communication improved significantly. They also found that inadequate handoffs and omissions improved significantly after implementation of the WHAT. Since the project, the WHAT has been adopted by CRNAs and is now a practice standard at the research site.

Dr. Etsuko Kinefuchi

Dr. Etsuko Kinefuchi, an associate professor of Communication Studies and the Academic Sustainability Coordinator, will be attending the 24th Conference of the Parties (COP24) to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) that takes place in Katowice, Poland, from December 3 to 14, 2018. She will be part of the delegation representing the International Environmental Communication Association (IECA). IECA has an observer status with the UNFCCC. During the conference, Kinefuchi will be participating in the dialogue panel, Dialogemos: Participatory processes for the implementation of the Paris Agreement. The panel is composed of representatives from Peru’s Ministry of the Environment, IECA, and Mediators Beyond Borders International. The panel will discuss the implementation of Talanoa Dialogue, a facilitative dialogue framework built on trust, empathy, and understanding, in climate negotiation.

Follow the Office of Sustainability on Facebook and Twitter (@SustainableUNCG) to read updates from Dr. Kinefuchi during her trip.



Dr. Tyreasa Washington

Photo of Dr. WashingtonDr. Tyreasa Washington (Department of Social Work) lectured on “Examining Maternal and Paternal Involvement as Promotive Factors of Competence in African American Children in Informal Kinship Care” at The University of KwaZulu-Natal (UKZN) in South Africa.

Addressing social work staff and students, Washington said: “Grandparents or other relatives are raising over 2.7 million children in the United States and research suggests that the birth parents of these children maintain varying levels of involvement with them and their relative caregivers. However, the impact of birth parental involvement on children’s developmental outcomes remains largely unexplored.”

She discussed the role of maternal and paternal involvement – each birth parent’s contact with the caregiver, contact with the child, friendliness to the caregiver, and quality of relationship with the child – on competence levels of African American children in informal kinship care. “Exploring these relationships is pivotal, especially given the various psychosocial benefits associated with social and academic competence,” said Washington.

She is associate professor in Social Work and principal investigator of the Kinship Care Pilot Study.

See full story here.

Erin Lawrimore

Portrait of Erin Lawrimore Erin Lawrimore (University Libraries) received two awards from Archive-It as part of the first “Pitch a Collection” contest. Each award consists of 100GB of storage to build collections on topics that are interesting, unique and underrepresented, and fall outside of the University’s current web archive collection development policy. The two projects that will make use of the storage are related to UNCG University Libraries’ Well Crafted NC and the nationwide Brewing History Consortium. “Archives of Beer and Brewing” will focus on documenting websites of breweries across the U.S. “Beer Bloggers Archive” will focus on prominent national beer blogs. Next year, Lawrimore will write a post for the Archive-It blog about these collections and how they tie into other University Libraries collections.

Erin Ellis Harrison

Erin Ellis Harrison, University Speaking Center assistant director and Communication Studies faculty member, is the 2018-19 chair of the Communication Centers Section of the National Communication Association (NCA). The NCA is the largest professional organization of the communication discipline.

The Communication Centers Section of the National Communication Association () encourages and facilitates the exchange of scholarly and professional knowledge about issues related to communication centers, including communication theory and methodology, speech communication, and other disciplines related to the study of human communication.  

She has worked at the University Speaking Center since 2007 and has served as assistant director of the Speaking Center since 2011.

Jim Fisher

Jim Fisher (Theatre) has been elected to the College of Fellows of the American Theatre. He will be formally inducted on April 21, 2019, at the Kennedy Center in Washington, DC. The College of Fellows of the American Theatre originated in 1965 within the American Educational Theatre Association. From its beginnings, investiture in the College has been one of the highest honors bestowed on educators and professionals of America’s educational and theatre community. Its primary purpose is to promote and encourage the highest standards of research, writing, and creativity in educational and professional theatre through honoring distinguished service and notable accomplishment by individuals of recognized national stature. More information is at https://www.thecollegeoffellows.org/

Omar Ali/April Marshall

Dr. Omar Ali (Lloyd International Honors College) and Dr. April Marshall (Leadership and Civic Engagement) will co-direct a TEDx UNC Greensboro event on Friday, April 12. Calls for participants will go out soon.

Richard Cox

 Richard Cox (University Libraries) received an award from the NC Genealogical Society for UNCG’s Digital Library on American Slavery. The Race and Slavery Petitions Project website was selected as one of two winners of the NCGS 2018 “Award for Excellence in Web Presence” for a freely accessible website promoting North Carolina genealogy. The award was presented Oct. 27 at the society’s annual meeting. The society’s website notes, “Because records of slaves can be obscure and very difficult to find, this website is a valuable resource for discovering detailed personal information about slaves, free people of color, and whites, both slave owners and non-slave owners. While less than ten percent of North Carolina records comprise the database, this site has significant value for North Carolina researchers.”

Kathelene McCarty Smith

Kathelene McCarty Smith (University Libraries) will speak at the Greensboro History Museum Thursday, Nov. 8, as part of the presentation “Her Great War: Women & WW I,” with scholar and author Lynn Dumenil. The two speakers will reflect on ways the war changed life for women in North Carolina and across the nation. McCarty Smith will discuss mobilization of women on North Carolina college campuses during World War I. Major support for the program comes from the Women’s Professional Forum Foundation and it is the 2018 installment of the John Floy Wicker Endowment Series, which has brought well-known historians and history programs to Greensboro for more than two decades. The presentation will begin at 7 p.m. at the Greensboro History Museum, located downtown, at 130 Summit Ave. There will also be a special reception with refreshments for the UNCG community at 4 p.m. in the MHRA Building, Room 3501. The reception is sponsored by the UNCG Humanities Network and Consortium.

Mike Crumpton

Photo of Michael CrumptonMichael “Mike” A. Crumpton (University Libraries) has co-edited a book with Nora J. Bird titled, “Short-Term Staff, Long-Term Benefits: Making the Most of Interns, Volunteers, Student Workers, and Temporary Staff in Libraries.” The book features chapters from Crumpton and other University Libraries’ faculty, including Digital Project Coordinator and Associate Professor David Gwynn, Outreach and Instruction Archivist and Assistant Professor Kathelene McCarty Smith, and Assistant Dean for Special Collections and University Archives Keith Phelan Gorman.

Shawn O’Neil

Shawn O’Neil (Student Success Center) is the 2018 recipient of the Karen G. Smith Award for Outstanding Service from the College Reading and Learning Association. CRLA awards this recognition annually to members who have exemplified dedication and focus to the organization. Shawn’s nomination comes from his detail-orientation and project management skills related to the International Tutor Training Certification review process for learning assistance centers nationwide. He helps tutor programs better meet the needs of their students by developing and promoting training standards and outcomes. He also trains reviewers to recommend certification to programs that meet best practices.

Dr. Julie Edmunds

Dr. Julie Edmunds (SERVE Center) received new funding from the UNC System Student Success Innovation Lab for the project “Research Affiliate for the University of North Carolina System Student Success Innovation Lab.”

Edmunds will serve as a Research Affiliate for the UNC System, assisting other UNC schools in developing proposals that improve postsecondary student success and that utilize a strong evaluation design.

Dr. Sophia Rodriguez

Photo of Sophia RodriguezDr. Sophia Rodriguez (Educational Leadership and Cultural Foundations) received new funding from the Spencer Foundation for the project “Promoting education equity for immigrant students: Examining the influence of school social workers.”

From the abstract:

“This mixed-methods study focuses on the role of school social workers in promoting access and education equity for vulnerable immigrant students in public K – 12 schools. School social workers may play an important role in shaping school climate and directing immigrant students to key resources, but we know relatively little about how they are doing so—or why, under some conditions, they are not. Beginning from the assumption that school social workers are structurally positioned within schools to shape the (re)distribution of goods and services available to students, we use the framework of street-level bureaucracy to identify the ways school social workers broker resources for immigrant students, and how their own views of immigration influence the choices they make along the way. Our proposed project includes a national survey of school social workers and in-depth interviews with a subset of this national sample. Our contribution promises to advance how we understand access, opportunity, and education equity for immigrant students by highlighting the influence of school social workers within schools.”

Dr. Ayesha Boyce

Photo of Dr. Ayesha BoyceDr. Ayesha Boyce (Educational Research Methodology) received a continuation of funding from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign for the project “Network for Computational Nanotechnology – Hierarchical nanoMFG Node.”

The evaluation team, led by external program evaluator Assistant Professor Ayesha Boyce and associates from the School of Education at UNC Greensboro, will work closely with nanoMFG Node leadership to integrate formative and summative evaluation into the general operation of the program.  The evaluation will use a value-engaged, educative approach (VEE). The VEE approach, developed with NSF-EHR support, defines high-quality STEM educational programming as that which effectively incorporates cutting edge scientific content, strong instructional pedagogy and sensitivity to diversity and equity issues. A key role of the evaluator is to work closely with program implementers to promote understanding of program theory, implementation and impact.

Dr. Tara Green

Dr. Tara T. Green (African American and African Diaspora Studies), Linda Carlisle Excellence Professor, was invited to give the Dr. Bertha Roddey-Maxwell Distinguished Africana lecture on October 18, 2018, by the Africana Studies department at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. Green’s lecture was titled “”They saw everything that was going to happen”: Remembering the Middle Passage in Black Artistic Expressions of Resistance.” The lecture, in its 10th year, is named in honor of the founder of the Africana Studies department and a co-founder of the National Council for Black Studies. After the lecture, Green was given the department’s Africana Studies Award for recognition of her scholarship and service in the field.

Hannah Grannemann

Hannah Grannemann was elected to the Board of Directors of the Society of Arts Entrepreneurship Educators. The Society for Arts Entrepreneurship Education is an organization committed to advancing formal training and high educational standards for arts entrepreneurship education. She is an Assistant Professor of Arts Administration and Director of the Arts Administration Program in the College of Visual and Performing Arts. She is also a ​Coleman Entrepreneurship Fellow in the Bryan School of Business and Economics.

Judy Fowler

Judy Fowler (Kinesiology) will be honored by The North Carolina Alliance for Athletics, Health, Physical Education, Recreation, Dance and Sport Management (NCAAHPERD-SM) as a Teacher of the Year. The Award Ceremony will take place at the Benton Convention Center in Winston-Salem on Thursday, November 1. Carmyn Glynn, 2018 NCAAHPERD-SM President, states, “The individuals selected as the North Carolina Health & Physical Education Teachers of the Year reflect the highest quality of teaching excellence and dedication. We are so pleased to be able to highlight these educators as they represent the very best from the more than 4,000 K-12 health and physical education teachers working in North Carolina.”

Dr. Jason Herndon

Photo of Jason HerndonDr. Jason Herndon (Psychology, UNCG Psychology Clinic) received new funding from Thomasville City Schools for the “Thomasville City Schools Psychologist Contract.” 

According to the abstract, funding will allow the UNCG Psychology Clinic to provide psychoeducational testing services for the Thomasville City School District on a contract basis. As an extension of their training, the clinic will send graduate students in the doctoral clinical psychology program to the district to complete the testing with their students. Clinic students will complete the testing using the district’s testing materials and write up evaluations reports to be shared with the school. Clinic students will be supervised in their work by licensed psychologists within the psychology department at UNCG. 

Chancellor Franklin Gilliam, Jr.

Photo of Chancellor Franklin D. Gilliam, Jr.Chancellor Franklin D. Gilliam, Jr. will speak on a panel Oct. 29 in Washington, DC, at the American Association of State Colleges and Universities. The topic will be “Presidential Leadership for Student Success: What Do We Know?”

Also, that day, he will be a guest on the “To a Degree” podcast (https://postsecondary.gatesfoundation.org/podcasts), Episode 24: “Reimagining the First Year and Beyond.” It will be released in November.

Additionally, he will be interviewed by students on WUAG radio this week. The station will air the Chancellor interview Thursday at 11 a.m. and again at noon.

Dr. Michael Kane

Photo of Dr. Michael KaneDr. Michael Kane (Psychology) has been elected to serve a six-year term on the Governing Board of the Psychonomic Society (PS), which is the primary academic organization for experimental cognitive psychology in North America. PS is the preeminent society for the experimental study of cognition, with over 4,100 members. The society fosters the science of cognition through the advancement and communication of basic research in experimental psychology and allied sciences.

The PS is governed by a rotating body of 15 Governing Board members who are supported by full-time professional staff and management support company run by the PS Executive Director. The Governing Board serves as the Board of Directors for the Society and is responsible for the business, organizational and legal affairs of the Society as well as ensuring that all programs and activities are in accordance with the Society’s mission and strategic goals. Members of the Governing Board also serve as chairs on Society committees.

Dr. Jeremy Rinker

Dr. Jeremy Rinker’s new book “Identity, Right, and Awareness: Anticaste Activism in India and the Awakening of Justice Through Discursive Practices” is now published. The book opens a much needed critical analysis of subaltern Dalit (former “untouchable”) voice in India. Filling a gap in the comparative analysis of connections between anti-caste social movement, communal identities, and marginalized voice, Rinker’s book argues for the important role of narrative strategy in contending against oppressive systems.The book is officially out in November 2018, by Lexington Publishers.

Rinker is associate professor in the Department of Peace and Conflict Studies.

Fran Pearson

Fran Pearson (Social Work) received new funding from Cone Health Foundation for the project “Congregational Social Work Education Initiative (CSWEI 2018-2019).” Dr. Jay Poole is co-principal investigator on the project.

According to the abstract, CSWEI’s creative, collaborative, community-based model has resulted in successfully developed and implemented programming to address the needs of vulnerable population groups that are often unable to secure necessary, ongoing coordinated health and behavioral care.

Melissa Williams

 Melissa Williams (SERVE Center) received new funding from Forsyth Technical Community College for the project “Forsyth Technical Community College Improving Student Achievement through Faculty Development (Title III) Evaluation.” Dr. Wendy McColskey is co-principal investigator on the project.

From the abstract:

SERVE’s evaluation work across the years of this Title III project has been formative and descriptive in purpose, collecting data from participants/users on experiences and summarizing existing data when available to assist in monitoring of project objectives. In this final year, SERVE Center proposes to develop a Final Evaluation Report that summarizes what has been learned from three sources:

  • SERVE Center proposes to develop abstracts of the method and findings of each SERVE report completed over the life of the grant and organize them by year and grant goal/focus (professional development, technology/Starfish, etc.).
  • SERVE will meet with the FT Title III Director to identify a list of Forsyth Tech reports over the last four years relevant to the goals/objectives of the Title III grant. The FT Director will then provide SERVE with the files/copies of the relevant reports.  SERVE will then review the reports and draft an initial summary of findings of the reports relevant to key Title III goals/objectives. Feedback from the FT Title III Director will inform the final form of this summary section.
  • The final section of the report will summarize key stakeholders’ perceptions of grant progress and impact.