Year of Publication
Doctor of Education (EdD)
Educational Leadership Studies
Dr. Wayne Lewis
According to Inkelas et al. (2008), Living Learning Programs (LLPs) that are collaboratively led by academic affairs and student affairs units tend to have a significant impact on student learning, when compared to students who participate in LLPs that are operated by one unit (Inkelas et al., 2008). Despite evidence that co-authored LLPs are beneficial to enhancing the LLP student experience, there is little to no research that explores how administrators facilitate collaboration between the units used to co-author the LLP student experience. For this reason, the focus of this study was to explore how administrators facilitate collaboration between academic affairs and students affairs units in the context of LLPs. A sequential explanatory mixed methods approach revealed that collaboration between both units is facilitated through a series of four factors; (a) Mutually supportive relationships, (b) LLP coordinators, (c) collaborative networks and (d) mechanisms for collaboration. In addition, LLP administrators throughout the study demonstrated a high effort of collaboration on co-curricular programming and slightly less of an effort to collaborate on items related to curricular or judicial engagement of LLP students.
Digital Object Identifier (DOI)
Clement-Montgomery, Trisha, "COLLABORATIVELY - LED LIVING LEARNING PROGRAMS: AN EXPLORATION FOR HOW COLLABORATION IS FACILITATED BETWEEN STUDENT AFFAIRS UNITS AND ACADEMIC AFFAIRS IN LLPS" (2018). Theses and Dissertations--Educational Leadership Studies. 24.