Obstacles to graduating on time — or at all — can be numerous and varied for many students, so Indiana State opts for an “intrusive” advising approach to ensure success. And it’s working.
A standout football player and a teenager who wasn’t perfect, Verlain Betofe speaks from experience when he mentors youth from his old neighborhood to stay in school and make good choices.
In the first of a series following up on the Chronicle of Higher Education’s recent article featuring Indiana State, we explore why it’s important — for both students and State — to earn their degrees on time.
When renovations are complete in fall 2015, Normal Hall will be the home of two core units that are integral to the student success mission — University College and the Center for Student Success.
Indiana State’s First-Generation Faculty Mentoring Program aims to ease the transition from high school to college for first-generation college students, a term most commonly defined as students whose parents did not complete a bachelor’s degree.