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Kathleen Hill – hill.358@osu Patience Whitworth – whitworth.6@osu PowerPoint Presentation
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Kathleen Hill – hill.358@osu Patience Whitworth – whitworth.6@osu

Kathleen Hill – hill.358@osu Patience Whitworth – whitworth.6@osu

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Kathleen Hill – hill.358@osu Patience Whitworth – whitworth.6@osu

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  1. Inspiring Citizenship Through SportPresented at annual meeting of American College Personnel AssociationApril 1, 2008 Kathleen Hill – hill.358@osu.edu Patience Whitworth – whitworth.6@osu.edu The Ohio State University http://studentaffairs.osu.edu/sa_assess_reports.asp

  2. What do Sport & Citizenship have to do with each other? • Concepts of sport & citizenship in hg ed • Popular culture events • Sport participation data • CIRP data on civic engagement

  3. Purpose of Program • Think about sport as a means to helping students start, or move further along, on their journey that provides them with the understanding, motivation, and skills they need to meet the challenges of engaged citizenship.

  4. Purpose of Program • Explore the goals and dimensions of citizenship learning. • Consider how engagement in intentionally designed sporting experiences may inspire active citizenship.

  5. Presentation Format • Citizenship Overview • 3 Sport Contexts: Sites of Citizenship Learning • Model-Building Framework & Thematic Perspectives • Model-Building Discussion (small groups) • Synthesis Discussion & Closing

  6. Review of Literature • The tragedy is that the cynicism that stems from the abuses in athletics infects the rest of student life (Boyer, 1987) • Recent literature has further discussed the “corrosive” effect of collegiate athletics in particular (Colby et al., 2003; Shulman & Bowen, 2001)

  7. Review of Literature • Inherent in every setting is the potential for learning… including the playing fields. (Kuh et al., 1995) • “Civic learning can be incorporated into virtually any kind of student activity with sensitive guidance and support from faculty and staff advisors” (Colby et al., 2003)

  8. Review of Literature • Civic engagement defined as working to make a difference in the civic life of communities. (Erlich, 2000) • Civic engagement as a moral responsibility with 4 core values for responsible citizenship: • Concern for welfare & rights of others • Individual part of larger social system • Critical reflection • Commitment to discourse & procedural fairness

  9. Civic Learning Framework (Colby et al., 2003) • Six reasons citizenship education has lost emphasis in higher education • Three main sites for moral & civic education: 1. Curriculum 2. Extracurricular programs 3. Campus culture

  10. Developmental Issues:Goals & Dimensions • Moral & civic understanding • Motivation to do the right thing • Practice

  11. Thematic Perspectives • Community Connections • Civic Virtues • Social Justice

  12. Sport Contexts:3 Sites of Citizenship Learning • Student participation in intercollegiate athletics • Student participation in recreational/intramural sports & club sports • Students as fans of intercollegiate athletics

  13. Model-Building Framework • Alignment with institutional & programmatic missions • Personnel & resource support • Intentional program design and outcomes • Assessment design and use • Three questions

  14. Exemplars • INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS: Sport & Citizenship Leadership Institute • SPORT CLUBS: Membership Development Programming • STUDENT FANS: Sportsmanship “Best Fans in Land” Initiative

  15. Model-Building Discussion • 3 Discussion Strands – Small Groups: recreational sports, intercollegiate athletics, student fans • Discussion Guide • Time • Report Out & Synthesis Discussion

  16. Closing • Interested in further exploration & networking? Suggestions for next steps and leave contact information. • Program materials available at: http://studentaffairs.osu.edu/sa_assess_reports.asp • Please complete program evaluations. Thank you for participating in this presentation.