Health, Physical Education, and Recreation

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Kaua`i Community College
2015 Annual Program Review for
Health, Physical Education, and Recreation (HPER)
October 28, 2015
Program Description
The mission of the Health, Physical Education, and Recreation Program (HPER) program
is to provide quality physical education and recreational activities for our students, faculty, staff
and the general community. Our goal is to provide access, maintain the existing program, and
continue to offer lifetime sport activities and classes to create an overall healthy lifestyle.
The Kauai Community College (KCC) Health Physical Education and Recreation
Program (HPER) began in the fall of 1980. The curriculum and course proposals were approved
by the KCC Curriculum Committee and classes were started in the spring of 1981. Courses that
were approved included Physical Fitness, Bowling, Beginning Tennis, Volleyball, Basketball,
and Beginning Karate. Over the years the curriculum evolved and offerings were modified due to
student/community demand and faculty expertise. Additional offerings have included
Swimming, Golf, Intermediate and Advanced Tennis, Weight Training, and Racquetball. From
2003-2011, Physical Fitness, Beginning, Intermediate and Advanced Tennis, Basketball, and
Weight Training were offered. These classes are open to all students and serve as an elective in
several of the degree programs.
In 2011, a new coordinator was hired, and was encouraged to make new courses to add
diversity to the HPER course offerings. She sent out two surveys to students to get input about
courses students would want to take, and proposed six new course, that were approved. These
include: Beginning Yoga, Intermediate Yoga, Fitness Bootcamp, Power and Posture in Martial
Arts, Hiking and Personal Training. Beginning Yoga has been offered since Fall 2012, Fitness
Bootcamp has been offered since Spring 2013. Intermediate Yoga and Power and Posture in
Martial Arts are being taught for the first time in Fall 2015. Hiking and Personal Training will be
offered in Spring 2016.
In addition, intramural sports activities were also offered and were open to all students
and staff. For 24 years Kauai High School and Waimea High School’s gyms were used for
Basketball classes and intramural basketball tournaments. The Island School has also been used
in the last few years for the Basketball classes, and we have used Kauai Lagoons Tennis
Club/golf course for intramural tournaments. There is a sports club that has evolved this year
(2015), so intramural sports may be coming back to the campus.
Beginning Fall 2012, the Liberal Arts Program started requiring students to get two
credits of a physical and cognitive health designation. All of the HPER activity courses will be
used for the physical health designation, and there are some HPER courses that will have both
the cognitive and the physical health designation, such as the Yoga class and the Health and
Wellness class. Two classes, Modern Health, and CPR/First Aid are requirements for two
certificate programs.
In 1989, the curriculum expanded to include a health component in addition to the
physical education courses. HPER 195 Modern Health: Personal and Community was added as a
survey course for health occupation students, primarily pre-nursing. The course allows students
to explore health-related concepts and analyze their own personal health as well as explore
community resources. In 2002, HPER 120 First Aid and CPR was added to support the
curriculum for the Culinary Arts students. This course follows the American Heart Association
standards and the students are certified in both areas. Both of these courses were conducted by
nursing faculty.
Part 1 – Quantitative Indicators
FILL RATES FOR HPER COURSES
Actual Enrollment/Maximum Enrollment
Course
Title
HPER 100
Health, Wellness, & Fitness
HPER 108
Beginning Yoga
HPER 130
Beginning Tennis
88%
88%
HPER 131
Intermediate Tennis
56%
75%
HPER 132
Advanced Tennis
81%
88%
81%
HPER 137
Basketball
52%
84%
68%
HPER 152
Weight Training
104%
108%
117%
HPER 160
Fitness Bootcamp
HPER 170
Intermediate Yoga
HPER 195
Modern Health
Posture and Power in Martial
Arts
HPER 197
F10
S11
Queried: 10/2015
F15
3
year
5
year
67%
50%
40%
47%
19%
45%
45%
63%
25%
81%
89%
92%
81%
94%
88%
88%
74%
63%
63%
100%
31%
54%
13%
66%
75%
83%
60%
64%
72%
52%
28%
55%
88%
79%
67%
92%
50%
66%
75%
84%
42%
100%
79%
78%
103%
75%
80%
80%
25%
25%
25%
79%
Fill rates greater than 100% are the result of capacity overrides.
Tables: IRO_SOCEX_UH
88%
S14 F14 S15
S12 F12 S13 F13
92%
Enrollments taken at census date (Fifth Friday after
instruction begins).
Source: Banner Operational Data Store
F11
60%
79%
56%
56%
56%
HPER Review – Fall 2015
Demand Indicators
SSH in All Program Classes
FTE Enrollment in Program Classes
Total Number of Classes Taught
Efficiency Indicators
Average Class Size
Fill Rate
FTE BOR Appointed Faculty
Analytic FTE Faculty
Number of Low-Enrolled (<10) Classes
Effectiveness Indicators
Success Rate (Grade of A, B, C, or CR)
Withdrawals (Grade = W)
Persistence in HPER (Fall to Spring)
Persistence in HPER (Fall to Fall))
Persistence at Kaua‘i CC (Fall to Spring)
Persistence at Kaua‘i CC (Fall to Fall))
07-08
221
7.4
16
08-09
148
4.9
12
09-10
183
6.1
13
10-11
197
6.6
12
11-12
59
2.0
8
12-13
253
8.4
14
13-14
261
8.0
10
14-15
166
7.6
9
07-08
12.0
71%
1
0.7
4
08-09
12.1
76%
1
0.5
3
09-10
12.6
75%
1
0.5
1
10-11
14.8
88%
1
0.5
0
11-12
7.4
53%
1
0.3
4
12-13
12.9
74%
1
0.7
2
13-14
10.6
62%
1
1.1
5
14-15
9.3
55%
1
.96
8
07-08
87%
4
35%
31%
65%
47%
08-09
92%
3
53%
31%
75%
50%
09-10
96%
0
48%
34%
82%
54%
10-11
95%
5
37%
11%
72%
37%
11-12
60%
6
13%
3%
47%
26%
12-13
76%
13
30%
15%
72%
49%
13-14
69%
14-15
72%
10
16.3%
7.5%
67.5%
48.8%
8
23.8%
10.0%
71%
45.0%
All indicators were calculated using the definitions from the UHCC Annual Reports of Program Data
(www.hawaii.edu/offices/cc/arpd), except for Persistence, which is calculated for persistence within
HPER (i.e. taking another HPER course) and separately for persistence at the college.
Kaua‘i Community College
Office of Institutional Research
10/23/2015
Part II. Analysis of the Program – 2014/2015
The Persistence numbers would be something to evaluate in the future, but since HPER courses
have primarily been electives, enrollment in those courses is based on the student’s load in other
classes. With the Health designation being implemented for the Liberal Arts program, the
numbers may change. The following HPER courses: Basketball, Beginning, Intermediate, and
Advanced Tennis have been the only activity courses offered from 1981-2011, with Weight
Training being offered from 2003 to current.
From 2011- currently, new courses have been proposed and are being taught or will be in the
Spring semester. The persistence may change with the new courses. Also, the Liberal Arts
program is now requiring their students to take one credit of a physical health designation and
one credit with a cognitive health designation as of Fall 2012. All HPER courses will apply to
the physical health designation, with a few courses that will have both the physical and cognitive
designation, such as the Beginning Yoga, Intermediate Yoga, and the Health, Wellness and
Fitness class. The Beginning Yoga course has been consistently in high demand with Fitness
Bootcamp coming in second to the demand.
Development of new courses was based on two student-driven surveys of courses they would be
interested in taking. From the survey given to the students in the Fall 2012 HPER courses, the
following activities were ones students were interested in taking if offered as HPER courses:
Swimming for Fitness, Surfing, Intermediate Weight Training, Intermediate Yoga, Hiking,
Jogging for Fitness, Karate, Cycling, Fitness Boot Camp Training, Volleyball, and Triathlon
Training. Beginning Yoga had already been proposed, but students were also interested in
Intermediate Yoga, as well. The next courses that have been developed were: Fitness Bootcamp,
Power and Posture in Martial Arts, Intermediate Yoga, Hiking, and Personal Training.
Swimming for Fitness may also be a course that will be reactivated.
The Tennis classes have waned, and had a dip of attendance over a few semesters. However, it
surged with a full class during Spring 2015. However, the tennis courses have moved to OCET.
Strengths
The current HPER instructor is a Registered Yoga Teacher, and has developed both Beginning
and Intermediate Yoga. Other courses that will be proposed in the future that she can teach
include Jogging for Fitness, Walking for Fitness, Weight Control, Triathlon Training,
Intermediate Weight Training, and Volleyball. With the current HPER instructor’s experience,
KCC will be able to expand their HPER course offerings and provide more opportunities for
students to learn a new skill, improve their fitness level, and manage their stress level. The
current instructor not only teaches the skills, but provides tools that students can use after the
semester is over to continue a lifetime of wellness.
Weaknesses
Health, Wellness, and Fitness, HPER 100 has been struggling since it started in Fall 2013, with a
3-year fill rate of 45%. Basketball, HPER 137is also struggling with a 3-year fill rate of 55%.
There have been adjunct instructors for this class, and with the 2nd adjunct, the numbers really
went down. The three-year Fill Rates indicate HPER 108 Beginning Yoga is 88%, HPER 160
Fitness Bootcamp is 80%, HPER 152 Weight Training is 75%, HPER 130 Beginning Tennis is
74%, HPER 197 Power and Posture in Martial Arts is new this semester and the fill rate is 56%
and Intermediate Yoga is also new this semester and the fill rate is 25%.
Data shows that there hasn’t been a lot of variety in the activity courses that were offered at
KCC. There are only five activity courses that have been available for students. Beginning
Tennis has been offered since 1981, Intermediate Tennis since 1982, Advanced Tennis since
1988, Basketball since 1986, and Weight Training since 2003. There have been a few other
courses that were taught, but only for a few semesters, such as Bowling, Golf, Karate, Physical
Fitness, Volleyball, and First Aid/CPR.
By changing the course offerings in the HPER division, perhaps more students will be reached.
The new HPER instructor has responsibilities to revive the Faculty and Staff Wellness Program.
In the first year of offering, 2008/09, there were teams across campus that were competing and in
charge of a monthly activity, which included ballroom dancing, weight room activities, walking,
and line dancing. In 2009/10, there were activities, but the team concept was dropped. In
2010/11, there was a dramatic decrease in wellness programs and participants. The Wellness
committee did not meet regularly. In 2011/12, the new HPER instructor provided fitness testing
and 20 faculty/staff participated. The weight room was open for afternoon usage for faculty/staff
and students. The Wellness committee met twice each semester. A survey was dispersed to
faculty and staff to find out their interests. From 2012 on, Fitness Bootcamp has been offered on
Monday/Wednesday during one semester, and the following semester rotated to
Tuesday/Thursday. Since the start, it is also offered on Fridays as an additional workout day, that
a few faculty/students take advantage of. During Spring 2015, over 113 faculty, staff, and
students participated in a campus-wide wellness challenge called Active for Life. It was a 10week challenge that participants could set their own goal. Also, during this time, we had a
Healthy Eating Series, that focused on easy recipes to sample and take the recipe home to try.
The current facilities available for Health and Physical Education courses are four tennis courts
and a weight room. We do not have an enclosed space dedicated to fitness activities. There are no
bathroom or shower facilities at the areas of fitness. The weight room is limited in space and is not
large enough for the students to lift using free weights. There is not room currently for a squat rack,
but if we could expand the weight room on the free weight side of the room, we could get a squat
rack and actually have adequate room to lift.
Currently, the closest restrooms from the tennis courts/weight room are at the Campus Center or
the Welding building. Without a restroom facility near the weight room or tennis courts and with
the nearest restroom sometimes closed, students and faculty/staff have had to change clothes in the
weight room or a storage closet on the courts. Dressing in the storage closet on the tennis courts
or in the weight room is not ideal or appropriate. Some students have had stomach issues during
class, and barely made it to the closest bathroom. When I asked Calvin Shirai about an estimated
cost for adding a bathroom/shower facility and adding on to the weight room, he estimated
$100,000 for each part. He said that the sewage pipes closest to the weight room were at the front
of the Campus Center, which made me think about other possibilities.
If we were to build a larger weight room attached to the campus center, that would be closer to the
sewage pipes, so maybe the cost wouldn’t be as high. The current weight room could be used as a
HPER classroom, to use for such classes as Beginning Yoga. Beginning Yoga has been in Health
Sciences #124 and now in the Elections Building. In both places, we have to put up the tables and
chairs for each class and take them down to practice. It would send out an affirming message to
students and the community at KCC if we were to actually have a building or large activity center
dedicated to the health and wellbeing of the students and faculty/staff. If we had a large activity
center, we could have the basketball class on campus instead of going to one of the high schools.
And, with the addition of the two credit hours of cognitive and physical health required for the
Liberal Arts program, we could offer more classes with added facility space.
When asked by the Health Education Coordinator at the Health Department if we had a gym so
that we could be a site for a community fitness program, she was shocked that KCC didn’t have
a gym. Without a wide open space and storage facilities, KCC would not be a good site for this
community fitness program. If we had our own gym, we would not have to use Waimea, Kapaa
or Island High School for Basketball classes.
A method of increasing the wellness of the KCC community would be to utilize the space around
campus and purchase outdoor fitness equipment. It could be utilized at any time. Students,
faculty, staff, community members could utilize the equipment in between classes, on the
weekend, and a building would not have to be opened. It could be used by the Fitness Boot
Camp class and other HPER courses.
Significant Program Actions
1. Revive Wellness Program

From Fall 2012 to currently, Fitness Bootcamp has addressed many of the activities that
faculty and staff wanted to participate in: weight lifting, yoga, walking/jogging, core
strengthening, and team games. The total number of faculty and staff who have taken
Fitness Bootcamp in the last six semesters is 22, with 12 taking the course more than
once. During Spring 2014 and 2015, and Fall 2015, there have been two nutritional
education opportunities for faculty and staff: an online program called the Full Plate Diet
with 8 lessons, and the Healthy Eating Series.We have had two speakers to come do a
presentation on campus about Ayurvedic Medicine and Aromatherapy. These were two
of the interest areas for the faculty and staff. In Spring 2016, I hope to do one Lunch and
Learn about Personality Styles and Communicate Better.
Part III. Action Plan
Goal Alignment
UH System Goals, Kaua‘i Community College
Goals, and Strategic Goals
UH Goal 1: Educational Effectiveness and
Student Success
KCC Goal 1: Access &
KCC Goal 2: Learning and Teaching
Strategic Goals: Student Recruitment, Retention and
Success of All Students and Particularly
o Remedial/Developmental Students
o Non-traditional Students in Career
and Technical Programs
o Increased Completion of Degrees,
Certificates, and Licensure
o Increased Transfer Rate
o Increase opportunities for potential
students to experience KCC
Relevant Curriculum Development
o Sustainability/Green Jobs
o Health
o STEM
o DOE-KCC English Alignment
o Distance Education
o Create/Strengthen k-12 - four-year
degree pathways
Completion of
o Course Student Learning Outcomes
(CLOs)
o Program Learning Outcomes (PLOs)
o Institutional Learning Outcomes
(ILOs)
o Course Action Forms (CAFs)
Assessment Activities and Analysis
UH Goal 2: A Learning, Research and Service
Network
KCC Goal 3: Workforce Development &
KCC Goal 5: Community Development
Strategic Goals: Increased Job Placement and/or
Performance through
o Revised or New Curriculum
o Better Coordination with Business and Industry
UH Goal 3: A Model Local, Regional and Global
University
KCC Goal 6 Diversity
Strategic Goals:
o Fostering Global Understanding and
Intercultural Competence
Program Goals
1.
Provide a variety of HPER course
offerings in order to appeal to the needs
of the greatest number of students,
faculty, and staff.
2.
Assess and update the class offerings
as needed to meet student demands.
UH System Goals, Kaua‘i Community College
Goals, and Strategic Goals
o
Program Goals
Increased Enrollment and Success of
International Students
UH Goal 4: Investment in Faculty, Staff, Students
and Their Environment
KCC Goal 4: Personal Development
Strategic Goals:
o Professional Development Directed
to Any of the Above Goals
o
Enriching Student Experience,
Particularly Directed to Any of the
Above Goals
o
Increasing the Efficiency,
Effectiveness and Sustainability of
the KCC Environment
UH Goal 5: Resources and Stewardship
KCC Goal 5 Community Development
Strategic Goals:
o Reduce Deferred Maintenance
o
Address Health and Safety Issues
o
Promote Sustainability
3.
3.
Provide a safe environment for
learning by updating and
maintaining equipment and
facilities.
4.
Offer activities which will promote
wellness and fitness to the KCC
campus.
Provide a safe environment for learning
by updating and maintaining equipment
and facilities.
Action Plan(s)
Program Goal
1. Provide a
variety of HPER
course offerings in
order to appeal to
the needs of the
greatest number of
students, faculty,
and staff.
2. Assess and
update the class
offerings as
needed to meet
student demands.
3. Provide a safe
environment for
learning by
updating and
maintaining
equipment and
facilities.
4. Offer activities
that will promote
the health and
wellness of the
KCC campus.
Action Item
Review
Enrollment
Data, Did a
Student
Activity Survey
Fall 2012 with
current HPER
students. Sent a
2nd Student
Survey in Fall
13 to update
courses to
propose.
Review
Enrollment
Data, Did a
Student
Activity Survey
Fall 2012 with
current HPER
students and in
Fall 2013
Will use the
HPER money
to offset the
cost. Have
asked Student
Government,
the Chancellor,
and HED
Division if they
can help
contribute
funds. HED
could not, but
Student
Government
and the
Chancellor said
she could help.
Seek grants to
purchase new
equipment,
Resources
Needed
Enrollment
Data,
Faculty/Staff
Wellness
Survey,
Student
Activity
Survey
Enrollment
Data,
Student
Activity
Survey for
whole student
body.
Person(s)
Responsible
Program
Coordinator
Program
Coordinator
Timeline
Annually
(see attached
excel
spreadsheet
for details)
Program
Coordinator
PLO impacted
Status
Make informed
decisions based on
an understanding
of the qualities of
a healthful
lifestyle, explain
the connection
between a healthy
body and a
thoughtful mind,
perform group
activities
cooperatively, and
engage in
healthful physical
activity.
Enrollment was
reviewed for
the past three
years. Classes
continue to be
in high demand.
Six new courses
have been
developed, with
the last two
being offered in
Spring 2016.
Six courses
have been
proposed since
2011 and all but
two have been
offered.
The Intramural
Sports Fund has
monies to help
offset the total
cost of the
outdoor fitness
circuit.
Fall 2012
–Spring
2016
Offer 6 new
courses by
Spring 2016.
Make informed
decisions based on
an understanding
of the qualities of
a healthful
lifestyle, explain
the connection
between a healthy
body and a
thoughtful mind,
perform group
activities
cooperatively, and
engage in
healthful physical
activity.
Ongoing
Have not pursued
grant writing,
however, I have
talked with HED
division, Student
Government, and
the Chancellor
about donating
funds to the
outdoor fitness
circuit. HED
could not help,
Student
Government and
the Chancellor
said they would
contribute funds
to the outdoor
fitness circuit.
Make informed
decisions based on
an understanding
of the qualities of
a healthful
lifestyle, explain
the connection
between a healthy
body and a
thoughtful mind,
perform group
activities
cooperatively, and
engage in
healthful physical
activity.
Priority 1) Purchase
outdoor
fitness circuit
equipment
for wellness
of KCC
community.
Wish List 2) Add on to
the weight
room to
increase
space, and add
bathroom and
shower
facilities.
Indicator of
Improvement
The Fill Rate will
increase from the
current 56% to
above 70%.
There has been a
variety of new
courses proposed
and
implemented,
including
Beginning Yoga,
Intermediate
Yoga, Fitness
Bootcamp, and
Power and
Posture in
Martial Arts,
with Hiking and
Personal
Training being
taught Spring
2016.
Total Cost
Equipment
Concrete Slab
Shipping
9 pcs = $29,500
Cost?
approx. $2,100
Money Available for this Purchase
HPER Monies
$23,000
Student Government will help
Chancellor
will help
Justin Carvalho said that Carpentry could help with the installation,
but I would need to purchase the concrete
Besides the $23,000, I will need $10,000-$15,000.
Outdoor Fitness Equipment
Tri Active America - E-line Products
www.SkyShadesHawaii.com
10-year warranty
Equipment
E-Line Air Walker
E-Line Back Extension
E-Line Elliptical Cross Trainer
E-Line Double Leg Press
E-Line Pull UP and Dip Station
E-Line Rowing Machine
E-Line Seated Chest Press
E-Line Sit Up Board
E-Line Seated Lat Pull
Cost
$29,500 w/o S&H
Approx. Cost of Shipping 2 Pallets to Kauai
$2,100
Greenfields Outdoor Fitness Equipment - Santa
Ana, California
www.greenfieldsfitness.com
Equipment Options
Comes with 10 year
warranty
Option 1
Lat Pulldown, Shoulder Press
Multi-Level Bars
Pendulum Abs, Dips, Pullups
2-Person Cross Country Ski
2- Person Chest Press
Rowing Machine
4-Person Leg Press
Single Person Eliptical
Situp Benches
Air Walker
Cost w/o S&H
Option 2
Back and Arms
Two Person Chest Press
Cost w/o S&H
$31,000
$33,000
Two Person Lat Pulldown
Three-Person Static Combo
Two-Person Leg Press
Two-Person Incline Situp
Stairclimber or Eliptical?
Pro-Adjustable Squat
Pro-Adjustable Seated Chest
Press
Pro-Adjustable Leg Ext/Leg
Curl
Option 3
Adjustable Leg Press
Adjustable Squat
Sit Up Bench
Adjustable Chest Press
Adjustable Rower
Stepper
Tricep Press
Cost w/o S&H
Multiple Level Bars
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