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Standard I: Mission, Academic Quality and Institutional effectiveness, and Integrity

Standard I.A: Mission

I.A.1.

The mission describes the institution’s broad educational purposes, its intended student population, the types of degrees and other credentials it offers, and its commitment to student learning and student achievement. (ER 6)

Evidence of Meeting the Standard

The Mission Describes the College’s Broad Educational Purposes

Mt. San Antonio College’s (Mt. SAC) mission is legislated by the California Education Code. Central to this mission is the offering of academic and vocational instruction at the lower division level ( I.A.1-1). Mt. SAC's mission, vision, and core values are central to the College’s work ( I.A.1-2). Mt. SAC's mission is:

The mission of Mt. San Antonio College is to support all students in achieving their educational goals in an environment of academic excellence. Specifically, the College is committed to providing quality education, services, and workforce training so that students become productive members of a diverse, sustainable, global society. The College pledges to prepare students for lifelong learning through the mastery of basic skills, the achievement of associate degrees and certificates, and the completion of career and transfer pathways.

The College will carry out this commitment by providing an engaging and supportive teaching and learning environment for students of diverse origins, experiences, needs, abilities, and goals. The College is dedicated to serving our community through improving economic achievement, advancing civic engagement, enhancing personal well-being, promoting critical thinking, and enriching aesthetic and cultural experiences (Approved by Board of Trustees February 17, 2016).

The mission aims for total inclusion, and it recognizes the College’s role of providing support services that help students achieve their full educational potential.

The Mission Describes the College’s Intended Student Population

Mt. SAC's College goals are derived from the mission and provide specific details about the College’s educational purposes ( I.A.1-3).  The mission and the goals derived from that mission are central to Mt. SAC's planning process ( I.A.1-4). College goals, which are reviewed annually and revised, as appropriate, address the needs of the College’s intended students. The College’s intended student population is varied, including, but not necessarily limited to: local residents, international students, high school students, distance learning students, basic skills students, displaced workers, workers seeking to upgrade skills, students with disabilities, students who intend to transfer, students in Career Technical Education programs with an educational goal of a certificate/associate degree, veterans, lifelong learners, and those seeking personal enrichment ( I.A.1-5, I.A.1-6, I.A.1-7).  The College determines its intended population through its geographic boundaries; however, students come to the College from outside its official service area due to the strong programs offered ( I.A.1-8, I.A.1-9 pg. 15).  The College’s Research & Institutional Effectiveness Office compiles various research reports using qualitative and quantitative data to further identify the College’s intended student population ( I.A.1-10, I.A.1-11).

 Figure I.A.1.-1. In-District and Service Area Counts From Fall 2011 to Fall 2016
Long Description
Figure I.A.1.-1. In-District and Service Area Counts From Fall 2011 to Fall 2016
***This is credit and non credit unduplicated Total

Figure I.A.1.-2. In-District and Service Area Percentages from Fall 2011 to Fall 2016
Long Description
Figure I.A.1.-2. In-District and Service Area Percentages from Fall 2011 to Fall 2016

Mt. SAC is accessible to those who might not otherwise be able to participate in higher education (e.g., low-income, first-generation college students, disabled students, students with full-time jobs and/or families). The offering of a variety of programs to address specific populations across campus also indicates the College’s intended students ( I.A.1-12 pg. 10, I.A.1-13 pg. 2, I.A.1-14 pg. 2, I.A.1-15, I.A.1-16, I.A.1-17, I.A.1-18, I.A.1-19, I.A.1-20, I.A.1-21, I.A.1-22, I.A.1-23).

The Mission Describes the Types of Degrees and Other Credentials Offered

In the mission, the College pledges to prepare students for lifelong learning through the mastery of basic skills and the achievement of associate degrees, associate degrees for transfer, and credit and noncredit certificates.

All College committees at Mt. SAC practice participatory governance, with representation from all employee constituency groups and students. The College mission and College goals drive the work of these committees. The work of these committees impacts the development and implementation of programs, degrees/credentials offered, and services that impact student learning and student achievement ( I.A.1-24).  Integrated planning meetings throughout the year bring together the different constituency groups, with the College mission and goals as the driving force. Out of these meetings, focused plans are developed to address the evolving needs of the student population ( I.A.1-3, I.A.1-25, I.A.1-26, I.A.1-27, I.A.1-12 pg. 10, I.A.1-28, I.A.1-29, I.A.1-30).

The Mission Describes the College’s Commitment to Student Learning and Student Achievement

The Mt. SAC mission specifically describes a commitment to student learning and achievement. This is further supported by the Mt. SAC Vision statement, which adds a different perspective: “Mt. SAC strives to be regarded as one of the premier community colleges in the nation. We will be viewed as a leader in community college teaching, programs, and services. As a premier community college, we will provide access to quality educational programs and services, focusing on student success within a climate of integrity and respect. We will earn this reputation by consistently exceeding the expectations of our students, our staff, and our community” ( I.A.1-31 pg. 11, I.A.1-2).  The President’s Advisory Council (PAC) reviews the mission, vision, and core values. This shows that the mission, vision, and core values are living documents that are debated and updated regularly in a manner that demonstrates that they drive decision making ( I.A.1-32).

Additionally, at the Board’s direction, the core values emphasize the College’s educational purposes and commitment to student learning and achievement. Mt. SAC's core values are:

  • Integrity: We treat each other honestly, ethically, and respectfully in an atmosphere of trust.
  • Equity and Diversity: We respect and welcome all differences, and we foster equal opportunity to succeed throughout the campus community.
  • Community Building: We work in responsible partnerships through open communication, caring, and a cooperative spirit.
  • Student Focus: We address the needs of students and the community both in our planning and in our actions.
  • Lifelong Learning: We promote the continuing pursuit of high educational goals through equal access to excellence in both teaching and support services.
  • Positive Spirit: We work harmoniously, show compassion, and take pride in our work.
  • Effective Stewardship: We sustain and improve the institution and environment by efficiently using resources of time, talent, facilities, and funding ( A.1-2).

Analysis and Evaluation

The Mt. San Antonio College (Mt. SAC) mission describes its educational purposes, intended student population, types of degrees and certificates it offers, and commitment to student learning and achievement. Based on the narrative above, the College meets Accrediting Commission for Community and Junior Colleges’ Eligibility Requirement 6.

Accomplishments and Outcomes

  • The mission describes the College’s educational purposes, is inclusive of its intended student population, and recognizes the College’s role of providing support services that help students achieve their full educational potential.
  • The College mission and College goals drive the work of participatory governance committees as programs, certificates, and degrees are developed to support student learning and achievement.
  • The mission is central to Mt. SAC's institutional planning and drives the institutional effectiveness process through integration in all levels of strategic planning.
  • The College’s commitment to student learning is further supported by Mt. SAC's vision and core values.

List of Evidence

Title Content
I.A.1-1 California Education Code 66010.4
I.A.1-2 Mission, Vision, Core Values
I.A.1-3 College Goals 2016
I.A.1-4 Institutional PIE Program Analysis & Review 2014-15
I.A.1-5 Fast Facts Flier
I.A.1-6 School of Continuing Education Fast Facts
I.A.1-7 Special Groups Overview
I.A.1-8 District Map
I.A.1-9 CIRP Survey Results: An Eight-Year Comparison pg.  15
I.A.1-10 Fact Book
I.A.1-11 High School Feeder Report: In-District and Out-of-District Enrollment
I.A.1-12 Student Equity Plan 2015-16 pg.  10
I.A.1-13 Title V Grant Annual Report pg.  2
I.A.1-14 Title III Grant Annual Report pg.  2
I.A.1-15 CalWORKs Overview
I.A.1-16 DSPS Overview
I.A.1-17 EOPS Overview
I.A.1-18 Financial Aid Overview
I.A.1-19 ACES Purpose Statement
I.A.1-20 Arise Purpose Statement
I.A.1-21 Aspire Purpose Statement
I.A.1-22 Title V Grant Purpose Statement
I.A.1-23 Bridge Program Purpose Statement
I.A.1-24 Campus Committees
I.A.1-25 IEC Integrated Planning
I.A.1-26 Facilities Master Plan
I.A.1-27 Existing Campus Plan
I.A.1-28 Information Technology Master Plan
I.A.1-29 Distance Learning Master Plan
I.A.1-30 Outcomes Plan 2012-2020
I.A.1-31 Board of Trustees Meeting February 2016 pg.  11
I.A.1-32 PAC Minutes 2-24-2016

I.A.2

The institution uses data to determine how effectively it is accomplishing its mission, and whether the mission directs institutional priorities in meeting the educational needs of students.

Evidence of Meeting the Standard

The College uses Data to Determine how Effectively it is Accomplishing Its Mission

Mt. SAC's program review process, Planning for Institutional Effectiveness (PIE), is driven by the College mission and College goals. Assessment occurs on multiple levels and is conducted by all departments and service units. They set goals, plan assessments, collect data, and report on the use of results on an annual basis ( I.A.1-4). PIE documents contain the College’s mission and College themes and goals derived from the Strategic Plan, as it is the mission that drives the programs and services offered.

Through the annual PIE process, which is driven by the mission, the College analyzes data to report on progress in meeting student learning outcomes (SLO), program level outcomes (PLO), and institutional level outcomes (ILO) ( I.A.2-1, I.A.2-2, I.A.2-3). Through the Research and Institutional Effectiveness Office, the College conducts numerous research, evaluation, and assessment studies that support and align with the College’s mission ( I.A.2-4). These studies sustain the College’s PIE process as well as support future program needs and assessment directions. The Student Success Plan includes data collection about students’ needs and goals ( I.A.2-5).

The noncredit Student Success and Support Program plan provides core services in orientation; assessment and placement; counseling, advising, and student education planning, and follow-up services ( I.A.2-6). The Basic Skills Action Plan supports projects that will increase access to academic support through participation in basic skills funded interventions ( I.A.2-7). The Distance Learning Master Plan describes students’ needs for alternate modes of instructional delivery ( I.A.1-29). The Student Equity Plan focuses on campus-based research that was developed to focus on students below equity ( I.A.1-12 pg. 27). The Research and Institutional Effectiveness Office provides research and evaluation support for equity projects. One example of this support was the training document created to help the College understand how to calculate the equity indicators ( I.A.2-8). The Office periodically updates the Mt. SAC Fact Book, easily accessible on the College website, which summarizes reports and data tables on a variety of topics, including student demographics, student success measures (e.g., course retention, persistence, degree completion, and transfer), community demographics, enrollment, and alumni and graduate demographics and perceptions. Additionally, links are provided to the most up-to-date information on publicly available websites. The College and programs use these reports and their program-specific reports to evaluate student success and to provide direction for improvement ( I.A.1-10).

When the President’s Advisory Council (PAC), which is composed of members of all employee groups and students, annually reviews the mission, the various constituency groups solicit feedback from their members and bring those suggestions back to PAC. In addition, the President requests feedback from the various committees on campus. PAC reviews and makes final recommendations for changes to the mission to the Board of Trustees for final approval ( I.A.1-32).

The Mission Directs College Priorities in Meeting the Educational Needs of Students

Mt. SAC has remained one of the strongest, financially healthy districts in the state due to a history of conservative financial policies, integration of institutional planning with strategic goals and fiscal management, and in-depth analysis and review of the outcomes of this planning process, PIE. The Board of Trustees has consistently maintained a policy of 10 percent budgetary reserves. The College mission and goals are the foundation for financial planning and are integrated with and support all College planning through the PIE process. The College achieves this integrated planning through the PIE process. PIE is used to ensure ongoing, true program review and planning and shows a closer connection among planning, outcomes assessment, and resource requests. Every level of the College organization participates in PIE for annual and long-range planning. At the unit level, all staff members contribute to the unit’s PIE report. Managers review their units’ PIE and identify required resources in a three-year plan. Vice Presidents review their managers’ PIE reports and prioritize new resource requests for the entire division/department. The new PIE process is a three-year plan that includes Unit, Manager, and Vice President PIE reports that must follow the Budget Review and Development Guide ( I.A.2-9).

In response to findings in the annual PIE process, which is driven by the mission, Mt. SAC seeks grants to address gaps and needs identified through the PIE process and committee review of data. Examples include federally-funded programs such as Arise (Asian American and Native American Pacific Islander-Serving Institutions grant), Achieving in College, Ensuring Success (ACES) (Student Support Services grant), and the Title V: Developing Hispanic-Serving Institutions grant. These grant-funded programs provide additional services that address students’ educational needs ( I.A.2-10, I.A.1-14, I.A.1-13). The College also partners with industry to gather feedback on the needs of the workforce and thus shapes programs to best prepare students for employment ( I.A.2-11, I.A.2-12, I.A.2-13). The Mt. SAC Foundation offers scholarships to students and other funding to support student programs that enhance student learning and student achievement ( I.A.2-14 pg. 17). In the latest Community College Survey of Student Engagement (CCSSE) for which Mt. SAC customized questions, 82.6 percent of students indicated they felt the College supports student achievement, and 76.5 percent felt that the College encourages students to develop to their fullest potential ( I.A.2-15).

Mt. SAC continues to respond to current student and community needs for transfer, career, and lifelong learning programs; it also actively seeks predictions of demographic trends and direct input from industry advisory groups to anticipate their future needs ( I.A.2-11, I.A.2-12, I.A.2-13, I.A.1-9, I.A.2-16, I.A.2-17, I.A.2-18). The large number of transferable courses Mt. SAC offers, including those that apply towards Associate Degrees for Transfer (ADT), in addition to the significant number of students accepted for transfer demonstrates the College’s commitment to preparing students for transition to baccalaureate degree-granting institutions ( I.A.2-19).

Analysis and Evaluation

Mt. San Antonio College (Mt. SAC) uses data to determine how effectively it is accomplishing its mission and whether the mission directs institutional priorities in meeting students’ educational needs.

Accomplishments and Outcomes

  • Through the annual Planning for Institutional Effectiveness (PIE) process, which is driven by the mission, the College analyzes data to report on progress in meeting student learning outcomes, program level outcomes, and institutional level outcomes. The College and programs use these reports to evaluate how effectively it is accomplishing its mission and to provide direction for improvement.
  • Mt. SAC seeks grants to address gaps and needs identified through the PIE process and committee review of data. Additionally, the College partners with industry to gather feedback on the needs of the workforce and thus shapes programs aligned to the mission that prepare students for employment and transfer.

List of Evidence

Title Content
I.A.1-4 Institutional PIE Program Analysis & Review 2014-15
I.A.1-9 CIRP Survey Results: An Eight-Year Comparison pg.  15
I.A.1-10 Fact Book
I.A.1-12 Student Equity Plan 2015-16 pg.  10
I.A.1-13 Title V Grant Annual Report pg.  2
I.A.1-14 Title III Grant Annual Report pg.  2
I.A.1-29 Distance Learning Master Plan
I.A.1-32 PAC Minutes 2-24-2016
I.A.2-1 Student Learning Outcomes (SLO) Report Summary
I.A.2-2 Program Level Outcomes (PLO) Institution-Wide Summary
I.A.2-3 Institutional Level Outcomes (ILO) Report Summary
I.A.2-4 RIE Webpage
I.A.2-5 Student Success Plan
I.A.2-6 Noncredit Student Success Plan
I.A.2-7 Basic Skills Initiative Action Plan
I.A.2-8 Disproportionate Impact: Animals Analogy
I.A.2-9 Budget Review and Development Guide 2016
I.A.2-10 Grants Office Annual Report
I.A.2-11 Industry Advisory Committee Minutes - Arts Division
I.A.2-12 Industry Advisory Committee Minutes - Business Division
I.A.2-13 Industry Advisory Committee Minutes - Technology & Health Division
I.A.2-14 Annual Report to the Community pg.  17
I.A.2-15 CCSSE Custom Survey Results
I.A.2-16 Graduate Survey Report
I.A.2-17 Career Technical Education (CTE) Alumni Survey Report
I.A.2-18 Centers of Excellence Reports and Scans
I.A.2-19 Associate Degrees for Transfer

I.A.3

The institution’s programs and services are aligned with its mission. The mission guides institutional decision-making, planning, and resource allocation and informs institutional goals for student learning and achievement.

Evidence of Meeting the Standard

Mt. SAC's mission, vision, and core values are central to the College’s work. The mission drives all planning activities at the College, as reflected in Planning for Institutional Effectiveness (PIE) reports that drive resource allocation through the integrated planning and budget process, annual updates to the College Strategic Plan, and focused plans (e.g., Student Success Plans, Educational Master Plan (EMP), Technology Plan, which are all part of the institution’s integrated planning process). The vision was used to organize the College goals into thematic groups in the College Strategic Plan. The core values are included in the College’s Strategic Plan and various focused plans ( I.A.1-4, I.A.3-1 pg. 4-5, I.A.3-2 pg. 3, I.A.2-5, I.A.2-6 pg. 6-7, I.A.2-7, I.A.1-29, I.A.1-26 pg. 5, I.A.1-28 pg. 5, I.A.1-12 pg. 9-10, I.A.1-30 pg. 2, I.A.3-3 pg. 25).

In recent years, Mt. SAC has shifted toward an integrated planning approach that is driven by the mission and the College goals ( I.A.3-1 pg. 4-5). In 2008-09, the College defined detailed strategic objectives (SO) linked to each College goal and began tracking progress on achieving these SOs on an annual basis, with input on progress elicited from various departments and groups across campus. This review is scheduled during the expanded President’s Advisory Council (PAC) meetings which are held twice annually and involve all constituency groups and key members from various campus wide committees. The College Strategic Plan, as well as other College plans, is also driven by this process ( I.A.3-4 pg. 2, I.A.3-5).

PAC and the Budget Committee, as well as other committees across campus, are driven by the mission. They update their purpose statements and goals annually to ensure alignment with the College mission and College goals ( I.A.1-24). The Institutional Effectiveness Committee (IEC) provides direction for the College program review process and integrated planning. Student learning outcomes, program level outcomes, institution level outcomes, and administrative unit objectives are at the center of planning and resource allocation ( I.A.3-6).

The PIE process is linked to the College goals and the mission statement, and resource allocation is predominately determined by PIE. The various teams on campus (e.g., Instruction, Student Services) prioritize resource requests based on department/unit PIE reports. The Budget Committee is charged to validate that the resource allocation process is appropriately followed. The committee reviews PIE documents to ensure that resource allocations are reflected in PIE requests. The Budget Committee and IEC hold joint meetings annually to review the allocation process and the integrated budget and planning calendar ( I.A.3-7). President’s Cabinet also refers to PIE documents in making decisions about resource allocations ( I.A.3-8 pg. 3). Additionally, units seek grant funding for resource needs identified in PIE.

Annually, Mt. SAC evaluates its current and future budgetary and resource needs through the PIE process in alignment with the College mission. Departments prepare reports detailing their accomplishments for the current year and needs for the future. From there, each division reviews and compiles a divisional level PIE that includes allocations based on priorities. Then, within each unit, the College determines priorities across campus and recommends projects for funding, allowing input from all constituencies in the process. Unit goals are aligned to the College’s goals, mission, and Strategic Plan, among other important priorities.

Analysis and Evaluation

Mt. San Antonio College (Mt. SAC) programs and services are aligned with its mission which guides decision-making, planning, and resource allocation and informs College goals for student learning and achievement.

Accomplishments and Outcomes

  • The mission drives all planning activities at the College, as reflected in PIE reports, annual updates to the Strategic Plan, and focused plans which are all part of Mt. SAC's integrated planning process.
  • Resource allocation is determined by the PIE process, which is linked to the College goals and mission and supports College programs and services.
  • The Budget Committee uses PIE documents to annually review College resource allocation processes and consults with the Institutional Effectiveness Committee in annual joint meetings.

List of Evidence

Title Content
I.A.1-4 Institutional PIE Program Analysis & Review 2014-15 pg.  6-7
I.A.1-12 Student Equity Plan 2015-16 pg.  9-10
I.A.1-24 Campus Committees
I.A.1-26 Facilities Master Plan pg.  5
I.A.1-28 Information Technology Master Plan pg.  5
I.A.1-29 Distance Learning Master Plan
I.A.1-30 Outcomes Plan 2012-2020 pg.  2
I.A.2-5 Student Success Plan
I.A.2-6 Noncredit Student Success Plan pg.  6-7
I.A.2-7 Basic Skills Initiative Action Plan
I.A.3-1 Strategic Plan 2015-17 pg.  4-5
I.A.3-2 The Development of the Educational Master Plan 2013 pg.  3
I.A.3-3 Adult Education Regional Plan pg.  25
I.A.3-4 PAC Minutes 5-27-2015 pg.  2
I.A.3-5 AP3250 Institutional Planning
I.A.3-6 Institutional Effectiveness Committee Purpose & Function
I.A.3-7 Budget and Institutional Effectiveness Committee Meeting 2014
I.A.3-8 President’s Cabinet Notes 2-24-2015 pg.  3

I.A.4.

The institution articulates its mission in a widely published statement approved by the governing board. The mission is periodically reviewed and updated as necessary. (ER 6)

Evidence of Meeting the Standard

The Mission is Articulated in a Widely Published Statement Approved by the Governing Board

Mt. SAC's mission is approved by its Board of Trustees and is published on the College website and in many public documents ( I.A.1-2, I.A.4-1 pg. 9). The mission is displayed throughout the campus. The College’s main planning documents use the mission statement as a driving force behind its continuous quality improvement.

The Mission is Periodically Reviewed and Updated as Necessary

Using a participatory governance process, the President’s Advisory Council (PAC) annually reviews the College mission statement, vision statement, core values, and College goals and suggests revisions, as needed. Members representing all constituency groups on campus, including students, sit on PAC. They solicit feedback from their base regarding the mission. If revisions are made, the mission is then forwarded to the Board of Trustees for its consideration and approval ( I.A.4-2). The mission, adopted April 23, 2008, was reviewed by PAC on Jan. 5, 2011, with no suggested revisions. On June 12, 2013, PAC, with solicited input from the campus community, proposed revisions to the mission. The revised mission was approved by the Board of Trustees on June 26, 2013. On Oct. 8, 2014, PAC again reviewed and proposed revisions to the mission, vision, and core values. The revised mission, vision, and core values were approved by the Board of Trustees on Nov. 12, 2014. On Sept. 9, 2015, in response to a recommendation from the Accreditation Steering Committee, PAC proposed recommended changes to the mission. The constituency groups forwarded the draft mission to their members for comment. On Dec. 9, 2015, PAC finalized a new mission to forward to the Board of Trustees for approval. The revised mission was approved by the Board of Trustees on Feb. 17, 2016 ( I.A.4-3 pg. 11, I.A.4-4 pg. 9, I.A.4-5 pg. 10, I.A.4-6 pg. 11-12, I.A.4-7 pg. 3, I.A.4-8 pg. 3, I.A.4-9 pg. 2, I.A.4-10 pg. 3, I.A.4-11 pg. 3).

Changes to the mission, vision, core values, and/or College goals are driven by both internal and external conditions. When the country went into a recession and the College growth allocation was reduced, Mt. SAC adjusted its mission to reflect the unusual limitations to serving an increased number of students ( I.A.4-7 pg. 3). Recently, through the gap analysis, a self-analysis process completed by committees across campus in preparation for accreditation, Mt. SAC recognized that its mission did not adequately address the new accreditation standards. The College revised its mission, with input from all constituency groups, to more explicitly address the standard ( I.A.4-10 pg. 3). Legislative changes, industry demands, and student feedback (e.g., Associate Degrees for Transfer, emerging disciplines, student/graduate survey results) drive the College’s planning process, including the revision and creation of College goals ( I.A.3-4 pg. 2).

Analysis and Evaluation

Mt. San Antonio College (Mt. SAC) widely publishes its approved mission statement and periodically reviews and updates it as necessary. Based on the narrative above, the College meets Accrediting Commission for Community and Junior Colleges Eligibility Requirement 6.

Accomplishments and Outcomes

  • The Mt. SAC mission is approved by its Board of Trustees, appears on the College website, is published in many public documents, and is displayed throughout campus.
  • Using a participatory governance process, the President’s Advisory Council (PAC) annually reviews the College mission, vision, core values, and College goals and makes revisions as needed.

List of Evidence

Title Content
I.A.1-2 Mission, Vision, Core Values
I.A.3-4 PAC Minutes 5-27-2015 pg.  2
I.A.4-1 Catalog 2016-17 - College mission statement pg.  9
I.A.4-2 BP1200 College Mission
I.A.4-3 Board of Trustees Minutes 4-23-2008 pg.  11
I.A.4-4 Board of Trustees Minutes 6-26-2013 pg.  9
I.A.4-5 Board of Trustees Minutes 11-12-2014 pg.  10
I.A.4-6 Board of Trustees Minutes 2-17-2016 pg.  11-12
I.A.4-7 PAC Minutes 6-12-2013 pg.  3
I.A.4-8 PAC Minutes 9-10-2014 pg.  3
I.A.4-9 PAC Minutes 10-8-2014 pg.  2
I.A.4-10 PAC Minutes 9-9-2015 pg.  3
I.A.4-11 PAC Minutes 12-9-2015 pg.  3