Why CSD Programs Encourage Volunteer Leadership Academic program directors cite driving change, giving back to the professions and contributing to best practices as top reasons why students should pursue volunteer leadership opportunities. At a Glance
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At a Glance  |   August 01, 2016
Why CSD Programs Encourage Volunteer Leadership
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Professional Issues & Training / At a Glance
At a Glance   |   August 01, 2016
Why CSD Programs Encourage Volunteer Leadership
The ASHA Leader, August 2016, Vol. 21, 28. doi:10.1044/leader.AAG.21082016.28
The ASHA Leader, August 2016, Vol. 21, 28. doi:10.1044/leader.AAG.21082016.28
Most communication sciences and disorders (CSD) program directors (93 percent) feel responsible for motivating their students to take on volunteer leadership roles, such as serving on a student association board or organizing a campus or community event, according to recent survey results. When asked why they want their students to assume these roles, their top response was “to support and drive change.”
For more information about the survey, contact Andrea Falzarano (afalzarano@asha.org), staff liaison to the ASHA Committee on Leadership Cultivation.

Reasons CSD program directors would like their students to assume volunteer leadership roles

Reasons CSD program directors would like their students to assume volunteer leadership roles

Reasons CSD program directors would like their students to assume volunteer leadership roles

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Reasons CSD program directors would like their students to assume volunteer leadership roles

Reasons CSD program directors would like their students to assume volunteer leadership roles

Reasons CSD program directors would like their students to assume volunteer leadership roles

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August 2016
Volume 21, Issue 8