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RISE Partnerships coaches chapters on their new member education and intake plans each year. This webinar is designed to share the common trends found in the conversations we've had with student leaders and the techniques our team uses to work through challenges in new member education and intake.
Learn how to address the challenging public health problem of hazing using a strategic, comprehensive, and interdisciplinary approach that focuses on preventing hazing rather than just responding to incidents.
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On the Blog
Picture the most stressful part of a relay race, the one that determines whether your team finishes well or tumbles out of the race. That one moment in time - the exchange of the baton - actually includes a series of events necessary for a smooth and speedy transition between athletes.
Our RISE team members will be presenting at the 2018 AFA annual meeting. Find them at these sessions:
The appropriate solution might involve policy change, accountability, staff training, procedural changes, or educational efforts. But these efforts are meaningless and powerless if you don’t know which problem you are trying to solve.
RISE Partnerships is excited to announce that Jacob Ellis will be joining the RISE team as a curriculum design intern beginning June 11. Jacob will be contributing to curriculum design projects for clients and helping develop new educational programming from RISE.
RISE Partnerships is pleased to announce the addition of Brittany Barnes as Director of Curriculum & Training. In this role, Brittany will be responsible for providing strategic direction and managing daily execution of RISE’s curriculum design services and training programs.
Find our team members in the following programs at the AFA Annual Meeting!
Hazing is often defined as a specific set of actions, but looking at an isolated behavior ignores some important context. Taking a situational perspective allows us to see a clearer path through discussions about hazing.
Few people invest enough time in this critical-thinking process. As a result, most new initiatives face resistance, never get implemented, fall apart, fail, or drift away into obscurity.
“They have to respect us!” This phrase comes up time after time when we are coaching fraternity/sorority leaders on how to improve their new member education programs. They insist that ‘respect from new members’ be listed as one of the goals. Every time I hear this, the voice of Eric Cartman starts shouting in the back of my head, “Respect My Authoritah!”