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NISOD schedules a series of year-round, high-quality, and thought-provoking webinars. Led by community and technical college leaders and other experts in the field, NISOD webinars enable faculty members to conveniently learn about best practices and cutting-edge research related to effective teaching. Each webinar, a free benefit for NISOD-member colleges, includes timely, learning-focused, and action-oriented objectives that will help faculty members improve their teaching techniques for online, hybrid, blended, and face-to-face courses. The combination of powerful expertise and interactive technology promises to bring new life to professional development on campuses around the world.

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Upcoming Webinars

NISOD Webinars are offered at no cost to individuals at NISOD member colleges. Individuals at non-member colleges can register for $25.00 (credit card payment only). In addition, a limited number of complimentary webinars are offered to non-members and are denoted as such under the webinar description.

Two Things Are Certain in This World: Today We Are Going to Discuss One ~ Taxes!

This session addresses one of the two “musts” in this world: taxes. Learn some of the underpinnings of our modern-day taxes, where our tax money goes, considerations when filing our tax returns, plus several additional facets of a part of our lives many would choose to do without.

Glenn Kent works as a financial advisor with Ameriprise. He earned an associate degree while attending community college in Pennsylvania and continued his path in education, obtaining a PhD in psychology. In addition to financial advising, Glenn teaches at the community and state college levels in Virginia. With advanced education and training in psychology, Glenn appreciates the important role of emotions and behavior in successful financial planning and investing. Glenn is an exercise enthusiast and lives in the city of Roanoke with his wife and three children.

Tuesday, December 14, 2021

Pacific: 10:00 am - 11:00 am
Mountain: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Central: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Eastern: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm

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Creating Engagement in the Virtual Classroom

In this webinar, participants explore ways to create engagement through the tools provided by the virtual meeting platform Zoom. They also learn additional strategies such as group brainstorming, active roll call, movement, 40-second blah-blah-blah, and off-camera reflections that are designed to keep students focused and active during virtual classes.

Learning Outcomes: 

  1. Participants learn to create engagement by using the basic tools within the virtual meeting platform Zoom.
  2. Participants learn to create engagement by using additional strategies such as group brainstorming, active roll call, movement, the 40-second blah-blah-blah, and off-camera reflections to foster discussion and learning.
  3. Participants identify at least one tool/strategy to adapt for use in their own virtual courses.

Rachel Cobb is the training and development director for faculty at Greenville Technical College in Greenville, South Carolina. She has been teaching in Higher Education for 13 years. She taught as an adjunct instructor for six years at USC Upstate in Spartanburg, teaching public speaking and voice and diction classes. Rachel has been teaching at Greenville Technical College for about seven years. She began as a full time instructor teaching introduction to speech communication, public speaking, honors public speaking, interpersonal communication, intercultural communication, and creative inquiry. As the training and development director focused on faculty, she teaches a teaching with blackboard course for new faculty and continues to teach COL 111: E-Learning Success for new online students at GTC. Rachel is also a certified family court mediator for the state of South Carolina working to help families navigate conflict in a more productive way. Additionally, she is certified as a trainer in workplace conflict resolution training. 

Thursday, December 16, 2021

Pacific: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Mountain: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Central: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm
Eastern: 2:00 pm - 3:00 pm

In Need of a Course Chiropractor? Using Distance Learning Alignment Strategies to Improve Student Success

Anyone who has ever taken a seminar or course in improving online course design has undoubtedly heard the term "alignment" again and again. Seasoned faculty sometimes resist the concept, especially when they are told to work on learning outcomes for the millionth time. However, aligning learning materials, assessments, and outcomes doesn't have to be a chore! In fact, when alignment becomes the guiding principle in course design and faculty members embrace the concepts for all of their classes, the result is greater student success.

Learning Outcomes: 

  1. Participants learn to define the concept of alignment between learning materials, assessments, and outcomes.
  2. Participants explore evidence of student success in courses where alignment has been made a top priority.
  3. Participants learn to create connections between learning materials, assessments, and outcomes for seated, hybrid, and fully online course delivery modalities.

Jacklyn Pierce is an assistant professor of English at Lake-Sumter State College. She teaches composition, technical writing, literature, humanities, and student success through leadership courses. In recent years, she has worked on becoming a more effective online instructor through course alignment. In studying course alignment in online classes, Jackie has also adapted alignment strategies into her seated and hybrid courses with much success. In her spare time, you can typically find her and her family wandering around Disney World.

Thursday, January 20, 2022

Pacific: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Mountain: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Central: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm
Eastern: 2:00 pm - 3:00 pm

Faculty Mental Wellness in Academe: Is Leadership Up to the Challenge?

In an era of global pandemics, social distancing, covered faces, and vaccine debates, college educators and their students are expected to forge ahead. Yet the question arises: Is leadership prepared? Much is made of student mental wellness, and rightly so, but the pandemic has proven that educators’ mental health cannot go ignored. Academic leaders must equip themselves with new insights and paradigms related to fostering mental wellness among faculty. Self-care before student-care is the new mantra. This webinar sheds light on what needs to happen now in order to help faculty thrive.

Learning Outcomes: 

  1. Participants understand why toxic leadership at community colleges disempowers and contributes to the poor mental health of faculty.
  2. Participants learn how supervision style can impact faculty mental health.
  3. Participants learn pertinent laws, regulations, and policies governing mental disabilities in higher education and whether leadership gets a passing mark in this area.

Dr. Mignette Yvonne Dorsey was born and raised in Los Angeles, California. She is an award-winning former newspaper journalist, having worked for Houston Community Newspapers, The Houston Post, and The Houston Chronicle. She has also worked as a spokesperson for the city of Houston and was the city’s first Bicycle-Pedestrian Coordinator, appointed by Mayor Lee P. Brown. After her stint in politics, she taught high school journalism and reading and is currently a professor of English at Lone Star College-Houston North. As a child, Dr. Dorsey became familiar with her father’s historical struggle for civil rights via newspaper articles, but it was during her years at The Houston Post that she began researching in earnest. Her book, Speak Truth to Power, the Story of Charles Patrick, a Civil Rights Pioneer, was published by The University of Alabama Press and is available on Amazon. Dr. Dorsey is also a 2017 alumnus of Lone Star College’s Leadership Academy, a 2016 alumnus of the Deans and Chairs Institute, and a 2021 Lone Star College Faculty Excellence Award winner. Dr. Dorsey earned bachelor’s and master’s degrees in English literature from the University of Houston. She earned her doctorate in leadership from Carolina Christian College in Spring 2021 after completing her dissertation: "Leading Mentally Ill Employees in Higher Education and Managing Self in the Process."

Monday, January 24, 2022

Pacific: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Mountain: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Central: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm
Eastern: 2:00 pm - 3:00 pm

Financing the College Experience

This session focuses on various considerations, approaches, and strategies one might consider regarding financing higher education.

Glenn Kent works as a financial advisor with Ameriprise. He earned an associate degree while attending community college in Pennsylvania and continued his path in education, obtaining a PhD in psychology. In addition to financial advising, Glenn teaches at the community and state college levels in Virginia. With advanced education and training in psychology, Glenn appreciates the important role of emotions and behavior in successful financial planning and investing. Glenn is an exercise enthusiast and lives in the city of Roanoke with his wife and three children.

Tuesday, January 25, 2022

Pacific: 10:00 am - 11:00 am
Mountain: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Central: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Eastern: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm

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Reboot Your Class by Teaching With Presence and Compassion

As faculty enter the post-Covid teaching arena, there are many strategies available to bring life and engagement to their classes. Contrary to what students think, online courses are not effortless. Online courses require students to have self-management, discipline, and inner motivation. Faculty can help foster these success traits by being present and showing compassion in their classes. Participants leave this webinar with seven ways to show presence and compassion in their online or face-to-face courses.

Learning Outcomes: 

  1. Participants are able to list seven strategies that can be used to teach with presence and compassion.
  2. Participants learn the benefits for students when faculty teach with presence and compassion.
  3. Participants can ascertain which strategy or strategies they can use, adapt, or modify.

Essie Childers has taught for 33 years, with a focus on mentoring and encouraging students to visualize success to reach their academic and personal goals. For the past 14 years she has developed a strong track record of teaching first-year students through the Learning Frameworks courses, EDUC 1300 courses, and integrated reading and writing courses at Blinn College in Bryan, Texas. In addition, Essie developed the first online EDUC 1300 Learning Frameworks course at Blinn College. Essie is past president of the Texas Community College Teachers Association, comprised of over 6,000 teachers and administrators in Texas, and now serves on the Foundation Board. In August 2020, Essie was selected as a You’re the Tops Honoree for making a difference in the Bryan, College Station community. CASP (College Academic and Support Programs) awarded Essie with a Lifetime Achievement Award for outstanding contributions in developmental education. She is a 2018 Distinguished Alumni from Longview Independent School District, May 2018 Cengage Faculty Partner of the Month, a 2017 Carol Dochen Developmental Educator of the year recipient, a 2014 recipient of CRLA’s Distinguished Teaching Award, a 2014 Outstanding Service Award from Blinn Professional Association, 2013 On Course Ambassador of the Year Award, and a volunteer consultant for the American Association for Adjunct Educators. Additionally, Essie serves on the QEP Development Team at Blinn College and is a Senior Fellow of the first Blinn College Future Works Academy.

Thursday, February 3, 2022

Pacific: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Mountain: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Central: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm
Eastern: 2:00 pm - 3:00 pm

Art, Imitating Life: Integrating Humanities for Teaching Social Sciences

Undoubtedly, higher education benefits from collaboration across disciplines. This webinar highlights the use of the humanities to enrich social science instruction. Methodologically, using the humanities as a lens for the social sciences allows students to gain a deeper understanding of often complex, nuanced concepts and unfamiliar phenomena in human behavior. Students benefit from the integration of the humanities in the classroom as it lends an additional, richer dimension to learning, similar to that of narrative-style teaching. Such methods may further contribute to positive student outcomes as it enhances learning via the use of multiple-modalities, addresses the variety of learning styles students may have, helps with knowledge retention, holds students’ interest in the classroom, and provides a broader learning context across disciplines (including art, literature, history, theatre, dance, and filmmaking).

Learning Outcomes: 

  1. Participants learn the basic ideas underpinning this approach to teaching.
  2. Participants learn how using art to teach social sciences can enhance interest, attention, and retention of critical concepts and theory.
  3. Participants learn how to adopt this approach in their own classrooms.

Rachel L. Austin is a faculty instructor in sociology and psychology at Blue Ridge Community College. She has been a lecturer/instructor at a variety of higher-education institutions, including a state university, private four-year college, several technical colleges, and multiple community colleges throughout central and western North Carolina and the upper Piedmont of South Carolina. Rachel holds a master’s degree in sociology from the University of North Carolina at Charlotte and a master’s degree in psychology (forensic track) from the University of North Dakota at Grand Forks. She completed her undergraduate work at the University of South Carolina Upstate, where she earned bachelor’s degrees in sociology and psychology (experimental track), and was the recipient of the C. Wright Mills Award in Sociology. She has been awarded grants for presenting original research, positional works, and pedagogical methods at a variety of conferences across the U.S. and abroad, in both traditional and digital format. Her work has been published in the refereed academic journals Sociological Inquiry and The Journal for Animal Ethics. She is an expert reviewer for Oxford University Press in the areas of social movements and criminology.

Eliana Kotsias is currently pursuing a Bachelor of Fine Arts in Printmaking at the University of North Carolina at Asheville. She also works as an independent artist and Studio & Gallery Assistant at Starfangled Press in Brevard, North Carolina. Eliana is a graduate of Blue Ridge Community College and holds an Associate's of Fine Arts (Summa cum Laude).

Monday, February 7, 2022

Pacific: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Mountain: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Central: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm
Eastern: 2:00 pm - 3:00 pm

Helping Students Become Extraordinary: Using the CliftonStrengths Assessment to Enhance Engagement and Retention at Community Colleges

In this webinar, which is geared toward all community college professionals who work in instruction, advising, admissions, and student affairs, participants learn how to use the CliftonStrengths Assessment to increase student engagement and retention. This assessment provides an individualized and in-depth analysis of the natural talents of students. The student version of the analysis provides specific actions that students can take to enhance their community college experience and align directly with what they do naturally and best. This includes the types of careers to consider, activities to get involved in, how to approach course assignments, and how to communicate with professors and classmates.

Learning Outcomes: 

  1. Participants are able to explain the CliftonStrengths framework and its relevance to the community college, the classroom experience, and retention.
  2. Participants learn how to provide personalized learning and support for their students through a strengths-based lens (focusing on what students do best).
  3. Participants are able to design activities to help community college students develop 21st-century skills.

Kismet Loftin-Bell is currently the coordinator of student leadership and honor programs in the department of Student Life and Engagement at Forsyth Technical Community College in Winston-Salem, NC. She teaches political science at two regional community colleges and serves as the lead advisor for the Alpha Mu Rho chapter of the Phi Theta Kappa Honor Society (PTK), is a 2020-2021 PTK Faculty Scholar, and serves as the Social Science Representative on the PTK Honors Program Council. Kismet is also a Gallup-Certified CliftonStrengths Coach.

Thursday, March 3, 2022

Pacific: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Mountain: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Central: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm
Eastern: 2:00 pm - 3:00 pm

Using Restorative Practices to Interrupt and Address Microaggressions in the Classroom

Those of us engaged in the work of addressing identity in the classroom by discussing issues related to race, gender, age, ability, religion, class, sexual identity, and culture have, at some point, encountered unconscious bias in the form of microaggressions. Even though the harm may have been unintended, the impact is surely felt. This webinar provides strategies to help educators keep difficult conversations from derailing or shutting down altogether by asking important questions that get at the root of thoughts, explore feelings, weigh the impact of words, and repair harm in the moment.

Learning Outcomes: 

  1. Participants learn to recognize three forms of microaggressions: microinsults, macroassaults, and microinvalidations.
  2. Participants understand how restorative practices can be used in the classroom to foster connection to prevent microaggressions and repair harm when microaggressions occur.
  3. Participants learn five questions to ask to interrupt and address microaggressions when they occur.

Dr. Andrea Dardello has served on the front lines as a community college educator for 28 years, bridging the gap between students' lived experiences and academia. She is a culturally responsive teaching practitioner whose research focuses on teaching through the lens of dignity. Her current work, Teaching with Dignity, is a hybrid professional development course that helps faculty close opportunity gaps by providing strategies that allow students to be seen, heard, valued, and feel safe, thus optimizing learning, retention, and success. Andrea is a contributing author to the book, Defining, Locating, and Addressing Bullying in the WPA Workplace. Her chapter, entitled “Breaking the Silence of Racism and Bullying in Academia: Leaning in to a Hard Truth,” explores storytelling as a vehicle for healing, understanding, and change. She is a widow and proud mother of a 12-year-old son.

Monday, March 7, 2022

Pacific: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Mountain: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Central: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm
Eastern: 2:00 pm - 3:00 pm

A Guide to Teaching Financial Responsibility

This session provides financial basics every parent or grandparent can share with their kids or grandkids.

Glenn Kent works as a financial advisor with Ameriprise. He earned an associate degree while attending community college in Pennsylvania and continued his path in education, obtaining a PhD in psychology. In addition to financial advising, Glenn teaches at the community and state college levels in Virginia. With advanced education and training in psychology, Glenn appreciates the important role of emotions and behavior in successful financial planning and investing. Glenn is an exercise enthusiast and lives in the city of Roanoke with his wife and three children.

Tuesday, March 8, 2022

Pacific: 10:00 am - 11:00 am
Mountain: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Central: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Eastern: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm

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Career and College Promise: Helping Students Be All They Can Be!

This webinar describes the Career and College Promise (CCP) Team and its impact on student success. By offering support before, during, and after enrollment, the CCP team holistically serves each student and develops a symbiotic relationship with local high schools. Nash Community College doubled the number of courses being taken by our CCP population from Spring 2020 to Spring 2021, and our statistics with student success remained stable. This webinar provides best practices for supporting students and partnering with high school and college personnel. Participants learn easy-to-implement strategies that increase enrollment and student retention.

Learning Outcomes: 

  1. Participants learn specific strategies to increase student success.
  2. Participants learn best practices in regards to supporting students before, during, and after enrollment in CCP Programs.
  3. Participants learn specific strategies for strengthening partnerships with local high schools.

Mindi Collins is the director of Career and College Promise program at Nash Community College.

Monday, April 4, 2022

Pacific: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Mountain: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Central: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm
Eastern: 2:00 pm - 3:00 pm

Plan for the Future: How an Estate Plan Puts You in Control

This session focuses on strategies you can use to care for the people and things you love and how to leave a lasting and meaningful legacy.

Glenn Kent works as a financial advisor with Ameriprise. He earned an associate degree while attending community college in Pennsylvania and continued his path in education, obtaining a PhD in psychology. In addition to financial advising, Glenn teaches at the community and state college levels in Virginia. With advanced education and training in psychology, Glenn appreciates the important role of emotions and behavior in successful financial planning and investing. Glenn is an exercise enthusiast and lives in the city of Roanoke with his wife and three children.

Tuesday, April 19, 2022

Pacific: 10:00 am - 11:00 am
Mountain: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Central: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Eastern: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm

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Positive Impacts of Bridge, Dual Enrollment, and Support Programs for All Students: Foundations for Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion

In the face of the pandemic and a decline in college enrollment numbers, it is now more important than ever to build bridges and create support systems for students. This webinar focuses on identifying the needs of diverse students and explores how to create equitable, inclusive approaches to use in the classroom by addressing access to technology, overall program funding, and tuition support along with employment while enrolled. A learner-centered academic approach benefits all students, but particularly under-resourced, underrepresented, and first-generation student populations.

Learning Outcomes: 

  1. Participants identify and highlight best practices, polices, and frameworks for strategic, equitably-based approaches to allocating resources and building support programs for student retention/success.
  2. Participants create collaborative, community action plan frameworks to engage diverse stakeholders.
  3. Participants understand how diverse, equitable, and inclusive resources increase the capacity, retention, and bridge-building of learning communities.

Leesa Riviere is a San Francisco Bay Area native with over a decade of experience as a professional researcher and scholar practitioner in the field of education. She greatly enjoys the honor and privilege of serving her community in various capacities, such as supporting students, faculty, staff, families, and learning communities in various leadership and professional roles. She is a first-generation doctoral student in the organizational development and change program with a concentration in media technology and innovation at Fielding Graduate University. She earned her bachelor’s degree in sociology with a concentration in organization and inequalities and a minor in science technology and society from Santa Clara University. She also earned her master’s degrees in educational leadership and human development from Santa Clara University and Fielding Graduate University, respectively. 

Thursday, April 21, 2022

Pacific: 11:00 am - 11:45 am
Mountain: 12:00 pm - 12:45 pm
Central: 1:00 pm - 1:45 pm
Eastern: 2:00 pm - 2:45 pm

Fair Warning and Fair Use: Copyright and Plagiarism in the Digital Age

Changes in how education is provided, the easy availability of online resources, and the constant addition of new technologies create a confusing mixture of information on what copyright covers and why it matters to instructors. Digital learning and Open Educational Resources (OER) have increased the need for a clear understanding of what is free from copyright and what constitutes fair use. This webinar introduces instructors to the basics of copyright and how to apply copyright in a variety of classroom instructional settings, such as hybrid, blended, interactive, online, or face-to-face. A list of resources on copyright, digital learning, and copyright-free material is provided.

Learning Outcomes: 

  1. Participants understand intellectual property, its history and importance, and how to implement good digital practices to protect themselves and their institutions.
  2. Participants are able to recognize copyrighted materials or those requiring attribution and those which are free to use without attribution or permission.
  3. Participants apply the methods they have learned to classroom settings (digital or face-to-face) and guide their students to practice good informational skills.

Lisa Hullett is a librarian at Wallace State Community College in Alabama. Her experience in a wide variety of educational settings includes being an elementary school librarian, a university librarian, a history instructor at a community college, and her current position as head librarian at Wallace State Community College. She has presented on copyright and its issues at two seminars and a workshop for her campus.

Thursday, May 5, 2022

Pacific: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Mountain: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Central: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm
Eastern: 2:00 pm - 3:00 pm

Developing New, Better, and More Loves

The New York Times columnist and author, David Brooks, has stated, "A key job of a school is to give students new things to love." Although an essential part of education is to develop skills and traits that will lead to a successful career, this is by no means the only purpose of college. Using a cross-disciplinary approach backed by research from humanistic psychology, philosophy, and literature, this webinar explores the importance of reframing education as something beyond career development, and targeting the higher experience in all of us. Applicable to any subject area, this webinar builds on the idea that we learn best from those people with whom we develop a meaningful rapport and trust. Finally, activities and discussions have been curated to help foster a positive, affirmational pedagogy which rekindles the deeper purpose of education: To maximize potential.

Learning Outcomes: 

  1. Participants can explain the assumptions and methods of cross-disciplinary, humanistic approaches to individual/subjective experience in terms of learning and teaching.
  2. Participants can analyze and implement self-actualization and learned optimism as both concepts and behavioral practices, attitudes, and habits.
  3. Participants can assess human potential and agency to find meaning and purpose, and develop ways to coach and mentor others in maximizing their potential.

Dr. Aaron Lawler is an assistant professor of humanities at Waubonsee Community College, and has had nearly 20 years of experience as an educator. He earned his doctorate from Concordia University, two master's degrees from North Central College and Concordia University, respectively, and a bachelor's degree from North Central College. He serves on two elected boards: The Kaneland District 302 School Board, and the WTTW Channel 11 Community Board. He is a researcher at Chicago's Field Museum, and a lifelong member of the National Geographic Society. He has published two peer-reviewed articles, a young adult novel, and is a classically trained painter. He was recently named Faculty of the Year at Waubonsee Community College, earned the Dale P. Parnell Faculty Distinction Recognition Award and the NISOD Excellence Award, and was nominated for Outstanding Full-Time Faculty Member by the Illinois Community College Trustees Association.

Monday, May 9, 2022

Pacific: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Mountain: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Central: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm
Eastern: 2:00 pm - 3:00 pm

Plan for Your-Future: Your Social Security Benefits

This session addresses various aspects of the well-known social insurance program consisting of retirement, disability, and survivor benefits.

Glenn Kent works as a financial advisor with Ameriprise. He earned an associate degree while attending community college in Pennsylvania and continued his path in education, obtaining a PhD in psychology. In addition to financial advising, Glenn teaches at the community and state college levels in Virginia. With advanced education and training in psychology, Glenn appreciates the important role of emotions and behavior in successful financial planning and investing. Glenn is an exercise enthusiast and lives in the city of Roanoke with his wife and three children.

Tuesday, May 31, 2022

Pacific: 10:00 am - 11:00 am
Mountain: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Central: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Eastern: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm

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Insurance, Insurance, Everywhere

The goal of our discussion is to better understand insurance as a means of protection from financial loss. Indeed, a key aspect of the financial planning process is to not only achieve success with your money, but to recognize that one aspect of this success is considering the risk management side of the financial equation.

Glenn Kent works as a financial advisor with Ameriprise. He earned an associate degree while attending community college in Pennsylvania and continued his path in education, obtaining a PhD in psychology. In addition to financial advising, Glenn teaches at the community and state college levels in Virginia. With advanced education and training in psychology, Glenn appreciates the important role of emotions and behavior in successful financial planning and investing. Glenn is an exercise enthusiast and lives in the city of Roanoke with his wife and three children.

Tuesday, July 12, 2022

Pacific: 10:00 am - 11:00 am
Mountain: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Central: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Eastern: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm

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Investing: Getting Started, Keeping it Going, Cashing In

This seminar will outline several key components of smart investing, including how to break planning into manageable steps and how to identify and mitigate risk that can throw off financial and retirement goals.

Glenn Kent works as a financial advisor with Ameriprise. He earned an associate degree while attending community college in Pennsylvania and continued his path in education, obtaining a PhD in psychology. In addition to financial advising, Glenn teaches at the community and state college levels in Virginia. With advanced education and training in psychology, Glenn appreciates the important role of emotions and behavior in successful financial planning and investing. Glenn is an exercise enthusiast and lives in the city of Roanoke with his wife and three children.

Tuesday, August 23, 2022

Pacific: 10:00 am - 11:00 am
Mountain: 11:00 am - 12:00 pm
Central: 12:00 pm - 1:00 pm
Eastern: 1:00 pm - 2:00 pm

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