Leslie, Charles M, and Allan Young.
OLC's mission is to provide the Oglala Sioux Tribe with educated human resources and to study and teach Lakota culture. Objective 1-Increase knowledge of and involvement in agriculture for students at nine reservation schools through planting of classroom gardens.
Objective 2-Increase knowledge of and involvement in agriculture of community members in nine housing clusters through planting of community gardens. Objective 3-Upgrade the nutrition of youth through A qualitative study of the oglala of fresh vegetables and workshops on nutrition. Strategies include school grow labs, community grow labs, school gardens, community gardens, workshops, curriculum materials and lesson plans, teacher training, information on OLC Agriculture webpage, etc.
OLC will work with the K schools on the Reservation and with the Oglala Sioux Lakota Housing and 9 of their low-rent housing clusters and their tenants.
K students and community members will become more aware of agriculture, gardening, plants, health and nutrition. K students and community members will take more of an interest in eating right and doing community projects such as gardens, and will become more interested in investigating possible careers in agriculture or natural resources, possibly enrolling in OLC Natural Resources degree areas.
K students and community member nutrition and health will improve, wise use of land will improve, more gardens will be put in and maintained, and more people will become interested in pursuing agriculture and natural resource related careers.
Variables affecting WW include distances on the reservation, results of poverty, possible apathy of tenants, and Lakota culture not being a farming culture. We assume that WW increasing the knowledge level of K and community people in terms of gardening, plants and nutrition will lead to better health and continuation of gardens.
Project Methods The Project Director and WW Manager will be responsible for developing, overseeing and documenting the evaluation of what we have accomplished and what difference we have made using a variety of measurements for each objective and related to the base areas above.
This evaluation process in concert with the OLC Academic Assessment Plan will be used to measure progress toward and achievement of the goals, objectives, and outcomes of WW.
Each semester WW staff will monitor on-time achievement of project objectives; gather and analyze qualitative and quantitative data; and distribute surveys to school staff, OSLH staff and participants; and do semester evaluation reports with conclusions that will be reviewed by the Director of Institutional Assessment and Research.
We will do formative evaluations each semester and summative evaluations each year. Data to be gathered includes: Increase knowledge of and involvement in agriculture for students at nine reservation schools through planting of classroom gardens.
Increase knowledge of and involvement in agriculture of community members in nine housing clusters through planting of community gardens.
Upgrade the nutrition of youth through availability of fresh vegetables and workshops on nutrition.
A formative evaluation meetings at the end of each semester to review activities, accomplishments, input from stakeholders, etc.
We will post our evaluation results, semester, and annual reports on our Ag Extension webpage. Record the numbers of students or faculty currently involved in food and agricultural activities. Number expected to be directly and indirectly impacted by activities: We expect to impact these current numbers and to increase the numbers of OLC faculty involved to 10, the staff to 7 and the OLC students to We will also impact K students and community members directly over the 2 years of WW.
Strategies include school grow labs, community grow labs, school gardens, community gardens, workshops, curriculum materials and lesson plans, teacher training, information on OLC Agriculture webpage, etc. Nothing Reported What opportunities for training and professional development has the project provided?
Nothing Reported How have the results been disseminated to communities of interest? Warehouse data can be accessed at http: Nothing Reported Impacts What was accomplished under these goals?
A case study of Oglala Lakota College Library using information visualization Hsuanwei Michelle Chen, Tawa Ducheneaux (pp. 20 - 44) Keywords: Library management, Native Americans, Information visualization, American Indians, Indigenous libraries, Tribal college libraries. Burnout and Resiliency among Medical Interpreters of Oncology Patients: A Qualitative Study. Poster presentation at the 13th Annual Biomedical Research Conference for Minority Students, Nashville, ashio-midori.com: Life Coach at Roxbury . grantees’ performance measure data and qualitative data collected during site visits to a purposive graciously volunteered to be a part of this study. We appreciates the sites’ staff, employer partners, F. Oglala Sioux Tribe of the Pine Ridge Reservation vii G. INA SYEI Program Planning, Design, and Organization and.
Objective 1 - Increase knowledge of and involvement in agriculture for students at nine reservation schools through planting of classroom gardens. Pass Creek College Center: Lone Hill on Ag Extension for students and community members to recruit participation in departmental activities or to schedule workshop trainings.
Pajuta Haka College Center: Three females and one male attended training. Evaluated fruit trees for fall pruning. Also conducted three trainings on fall garden preparation for spring planting season.
Quit training sessions for youth do to the new construction going on at the JDC site and OLC Agriculture Coordinator felt it was not safe health wise for her or the youth. To resume with construction was completed.A study of Distance Learners’ Attitudes Towards Interaction in an Online Course: a quantitative and Qualitative Enquiry A contemporary Model of Residential Care for Children and Young People in Care.
The Changing Face of Public Administration PAGE 7 One-On-One with Terry Madonna PAGE 20 A View from Australia PAGE 29 Reservation in Oglala Lakota County, I would earn inequality and his office’s study on transportation and public health.
It found that a person who drives one. This qualitative study focused on American Indian completers and non-completers in a tribal college.
By use of a series of individual interviews and focus groups, participants told stories about experiences as they related to the societal, program, organizational, and individual factors that lead to their completion and non-completion.
The aim of the present study was to examine disclosure of CPA and perceived adult support using both quantitative and qualitative data from a survey of child maltreatment carried out among a nationally representative sample of Swedish adolescents (n = ).
The Lakota Leadership and Management Program at Oglala Lakota College (OLC) was created with ceremony and is based on OLC’s philosophy of Wolakolkiciyapi: learning Lakota ways of life in the community and rebuilding the nation through education. Based on our travel-study visit to the Oglala Lakota reservation in Pine Ridge, South Dakota, we draw on our own Course Journal entries to document, as a methodology of teacher self-study, the impact The qualitative mode of inquiry were conducted in person and involved.