Includes Voces, specific students from Examples.
Waukegan to College helps a growing Latino community outside of Chicago prepare for college. All Waukegan to College participants graduate from high school and 100% enroll in institutions of higher education compared to 52% of students from the local high school.
This accelerated and competency based program has reduced the time to bachelor’s degree attainment. Of program participants, 87% earned their BA in three years.
The number of mathematics PhDs is increasing thanks to the efforts of PUMP. Between 1996 and 2000 only one CSU Northridge math baccalaureate completed a Ph.D. program. Since 2014, at CSUN 31 Latino students have entered a Master’s program and 18 Latino students entered Ph.D. programs.
ASAP’s model has created a clear pathway towards college completion. Students that participate in the program have a three-year graduation rate of 54% compared to the institutional three-year graduation rate of 18%.
The BSW program started in response to a need for bilingual social workers in local agencies, and a more empowered Latino community. It is the only BSW program of its kind in a Midwest college with a bilingual curriculum.
Pathway to the Baccalaureate was launched to support the growing population of traditional-aged students in Northern Virginia Community College (NOVA) who demonstrate substantial barriers to college access and completion.
The EPOCHS program provides services to Latino/a graduate students and activities to improve campus climate and improve retention and graduation rates.
Barrio Logan College Institute (BLCI) creates a college-going culture for Latino families in an area with a history of low educational attainment.
PIQE operates nine parent development programs to teach parents how to navigate/impact the school system and promote meaningful interaction/partnerships between parents, schools, and educators.
Since 2010, the STEM program at Fresno Pacific University (FPU) has been a learning community designed to support Latino, first-generation, and low-income students seeking a degree in STEM. The mission of the STEM program is to increase bachelor degree attainment among Latino, first-generation, and low-income students by fostering success in core courses and promoting retention to the second year.