Image: The University of North Dakota
Image: Strategic Plan 2
Tables

Table 1


Some of the Things That, in Combination, Make UND Unique

  • Wide diversity of programs.
  • Largest and most comprehensive collegiate aerospace program in the nation.
  • Strong liberal arts component in every professional program.
  • Strong research programs in areas of economic importance to the region and the nation.
  • More than 26 American Indian programs, including law, business, nursing, and medicine.
  • State-of-the-art Student Wellness Center and comprehensive wellness program.
  • Twenty-one distance degree programs.
  • Award-winning international programs.
  • More than 250 student organizations that stress academic skills and campus leadership.
  • A crisis coordination team that is regarded as a national model.
  • Affiliated campus in Moss, Norway.
  • A quality of educational experience that far exceeds its cost.
  • Loyalty of alumni as indicated by their willingness to be involved in campus programming.
  • A tradition of faculty and senior administrators being directly accessible to students and parents.
  • Dedicated faculty and loyal, supportive staff.
  • A supportive learning environment for students with disabilities.
  • The scope and magnitude of the internationally recognized Energy and Environmental Research Center.
  • The Medical School’s emphasis on patient-based learning, family and rural medicine.
  • The School of Law.
  • Superior physical plant and landscaping that creates the feel of a big-time campus.
  • National caliber Division I and II athletics with a strong student-athlete tradition.
  • Proximity to the Canadian border and all of the opportunities that this represents.
  • Impact of graduates in North Dakota; for example, most of the state’s doctors and certified public accountants are UND alumni.
  • The positive relationship between UND and the Grand Forks Air Force Base.

 

Table 2


Types of Anticipated Investments

  • Salaries move toward the national median
  • Faculty and staff for new programs
  • Building construction and renovation for educational and research program expansion
  • Hardware and software
  • Library acquisitions and periodicals in support of new programs and enhancement of current programs
  • Campus signage
  • Lectureship endowments
  • Endowed professorships, chairs, and scholarships
  • Surveys
  • Support for study abroad
  • Scholarships
  • Research program development and intellectual property development
  • Personnel in support of fundraising
  • Graduate assistantships
  • Publications
  • Marketing

 

Table 3


Some Potential Sources of New Revenue

  • Increased state appropriation to close the gap with benchmark institutions
  • Tuition
  • Course fees
  • Grants
  • Contracts
  • Annual giving/major gifts
  • UND Foundation endowment income
  • Federal earmarks
  • Reallocation of dollars from phased-out programs
  • University Fellows endowment
  • Student fees

 

Table 4


Examples of Significant Investment in Strategic Priorities
Over the Past Five Years

  • New positions
  • Salaries
  • Research infrastructure
  • Technology
  • Development personnel

 

Table 5


As a result of their total University of North Dakota experience, graduates will exhibit a highly developed ability to:

  • Communicate effectively, both orally and in writing;
  • Find information, assess it critically, and use it to answer questions, find solutions, and make informed choices;
  • Acquire knowledge across a broad spectrum of subject areas;
  • Assess quantitative information;
  • Transfer skills and knowledge from one setting to another, individually and collaboratively;
  • Understand and appreciate cultures other than their own;
  • Work effectively in collaborative endeavors and as a member of a team or group;
  • Work as competent professionals in or outside their major field(s) of study;
  • Understand and use technology to enhance their personal and professional lives;
  • Appreciate and apply ethical, social, and cultural values to all aspects of life;
  • Appreciate and participate in the creative, innovative, and discovery aspects of the human endeavor; and
  • Achieve fulfillment through lifelong learning, healthy lifestyles, and civic leadership and service.

 

Table 6


Academic Programs*

  • Undergraduate
    • Human Resource Management
    • Sports Business
    • Graphic Design
    • Computational Chemistry
    • Ethics
    • Aeronautical Engineering
    • Community Health
    • Environmental Science

  • Master’s Degree
    • Forensic Psychology
    • Qualitative Financial Analysis
    • Nutrition and Dietetics
    • J.D./M.B.A.
    • Liberal Studies
    • American Indian Studies

  • Doctoral Degree
    • Atmospheric Sciences
    • Scientific Computing
    • Nursing Practice
    • Space Studies
    • Nuclear Chemistry
    • American Indian Studies

*This list represents a sample
of possible new programs under
consideration.


 

Table 7


Current Centers of Excellence

  • Center for Innovation/Ina Mae Rude Entrepreneur Center
  • Center for Rural Health
  • Energy and Environmental Research Center
    • Coal Utilization Technologies
    • Emission Control Technologies
    • National Center for Hydrogen Technology
    • Center for Air Toxic Metals (CATM)
    • Center for Biomass Utilization (CBU)
    • Water Management
    • National Alternative Fuels Laboratory (NAFL)
    • Wind Energy Resources
    • Coal Ash Research
    • Supercritical and Subcritical Extraction Technologies Center
  • Grand Forks Human Nutrition Research Center
    (cooperative agreement)
  • Northern Great Plains Center for People and the Environment
  • Surface Transportation/Weather

 

Table 8


Current Candidatesfor New Centers of Excellence (including Centers of Excellence for Economic Development)

  • Anti-Bioterrorism
  • Biochemistry/Nanotechnology
  • Genomics/Proteomics/Informatics
  • Hydrogen Technology
  • Suborbital Atmospheric Science
  • Aeronautical Engineering
  • Community Health
  • Environmental Science

 

Table 9


Fall Enrollment History & Target Goals

Types of Students
2004
Actual
2005
Target
2006
Target
2007
Target
2008
Target
2009
Target
2010
Target
New Freshmen
2,168
1,850
2,200
2,200
2,200
2,200
2,200
New On-Campus Transfer
657
650
675
700
725
750
775
Other Undergraduate
7,665
7,860
8,315
8,510
8,705
8,900
9,095
Distance Ed (Strat Plan I)
N/A
1,315
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
Graduate
2,045
1,650
2,100
2,100
2,100
2,100
2,100
Professional (Law, Medicine)
432
425
425
425
425
425
425
Total Fall Head Count
(Excluding Correspondence)
12,967
13,750
13,715
13,935
14,155
14,375
14,595

 

Table 10


Fall Correspondence Study Total Head Count History & Target Goals

Types of Students
2004
Actual
2005
Target
2006
Target
2007
Target
2008
Target
2009
Target
2010
Target
Freshmen
1
0
5
5
5
5
5
New Transfer
124
150
175
200
225
250
275
Other Undergraduate
95
100
105
110
115
120
125
Graduate
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Correspondence
(Strat Plan I)
N/A
235
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
N/A
Total Fall Head Count
 
220
485
285
315
345
375
405

 

Table 11


Fall Total Head Count History & Target Goals

Types of Students
2004
Actual
2005
Target
2006
Target
2007
Target
2008
Target
2009
Target
2010
Target
Head Count
(Excluding Correspondence)
12,967
13,750
13,715
13,935
14,155
14,375
14,595
Correspondence
220
250
285
315
345
375
405
Total Head Count
13,187
14,000
14,000
14,250
14,500
14,750
15,000

 

Table 12


Fall On-and Off-Campus Total Head Count History & Target Goals

Types of Students
2004
Actual
2005
Target
2006
Target
2007
Target
2008
Target
2009
Target
2010
Target
On-Campus
11,819
12,200
12,250
12,300
12,350
12,400
12,500
Correspondence
220
485
285
315
345
375
405
Distance
1,148
1,315
1,465
1,635
1,805
1,975
2,095
Total Fall Enrollment
(Head Count)
13,187
14,000
14,000
14,250
14,500
14,750
15,000

 

Table 13


Continuing Education Enrollment History & Target Goals

Programs
2004
Actual
2005
Target
2006
Target
2007
Target
2008
Target
2009
Target
2010
Target
Conferences
2,664
2,600
2,600
2,600
2,600
2,600
2,600
Certificate Programs 1,890 1,950 2,030 2,110 2,350 2,445 2,540
Correspondence Study 2,986 3,345 3,745 4,120 4,530 4,980 5,470
Extension 6,700 6,800 6,900 7,000 7,000 7,000 7,000
University Within The University (U2) 3,591 3,100 3,400 3,775 4,150 4,575 5,000
Work Force Development 1,238 1,400 1,550 1,700 1,875 2,050 2,275
Distance Degree Programs 2,270 2,406 2,550 2,703 2,866 3,037 3,220
Total Continuing
Education Enrollments
21,339 21,601 22,775 24,008 25,371 26,687 28,105

 

Table 14


Annual Total Head Count History & Target Goals

Types of Students
2004
Actual
2005
Target
2006
Target
2007
Target
2008
Target
2009
Target
2010
Target
Correspondence
1,056
1,170
1,310
1,442
1,585
1,743
1,914

 

Table 15


Student Mix (Totals Included in Figures Shown in Table 9)

Types of Students
2004
Actual
2005
Target
2006
Target
2007
Target
2008
Target
2009
Target
2010
Target
American Indain
407
450
450
475
500
525
550
Other Minority
426
385
450
475
500
525
550
Residing in UND Residence Halls & Apartments
4,020
3,700
4,050
4,050
4,375
4,475
4,600
Residing in Greek Houses
505
520
547
575
603
630
651
Canadian
127
220
220
220
220
220
220
Other International
365
320
330
340
350
375
400

 

Table 16


Major Academic/Athletic Facility Renovation Projects**

Building Description Cost
Babcock Hall Interior Restoration $1,100,000
Education Building Interior Restoration $2,800,000
Gillette Hall Interior Restoration $900,000
Harrington Hall Mechanical Renovation $1,700,000
Hyslop Sports Center Interior Reconfiguration $,3,000,000
Merrifield Hall Interior Renovation $4,200,000
O'Kelly/Ireland Hall* Mechanical Renovation $3,500,000
School of Medicine & Health Sciences Interior Reconfiguration $2,500,000
Upson II Interior Reconfiguration $1,750,000
Witmer Hall Interior Renovation $1,500,000

*O’Kelly/Ireland Hall has been included as a major capital project request for state funding since 1995. It remains the top priority for renovation projects.

**Completion dates for construction for these projects are tentatively scheduled to occur between 2007 and 2012.


 

Table 17


Building Projects Completed Since 2000

Project
Cost
Completed
Funding Source
1. Barnes & Noble Bookstore
2. Biomedical Research Facility
3. Lab & Tunnel Addition (SOM)
4. High Voltage Upgrade
$4,500,000
$5,000,000
$1,300,000
$1,750,000
2000
2000
2000
2000
UND
Fed/State/Local
Fed
State
5. Bronson Telecommunications
6. Smith Hall Laundry
7. Smith Hall Bathroom Renovation
8. Ralph Engelstad Arena
$275,000
$900,000
$750,000
$104,000,000
2000
2000
2000
2001
UND
Fed (FEMA)
UND
Private
9. Johnstone Bathroom Renovation
10. O’Kelly Bathroom Renovation
11. Steam Line Replacement
12. Storm Sewer Improvements
$750,000
$96,000
$32,000,000
$1,200,000
2001
2001
2001
2001
UND
UND
Fed (FEMA)
State
13. University Health Facility
14. Sanitary/Storm Sewer Repairs
15. Paving Improvements
16. Energy Improvement Projects
$4,000,000
$1,750,000
$750,000
$3,500,000
2001
2001
2002
2002
Altru Swap
Fed (FEMA)
UND
State
17. School of Medicine Infrastructure
18. School of Medicine Front Entrance
19. Hilton Garden Inn
20. Memorial Union Renovations
$2,500,000
$375,000
$10,000,000
$3,500,000
2002
2002
2002
2003
UND
Donation
Private
UND
21. Paving Improvements
22. Fulton Hall Bathroom Renovation
23. Lanterman Investment Center
24. Dakota Hall–Acquisition
$600,000
$850,000
$175,000
$1,200,000
2003
2003
2003
2003
UND
UND
Donations
UND
25. Dakota Hall–Renovation
26. Page Family Marketing Center
27. Airport Hangar
28. School of Medicine Neuroscience
$90,000
$125,000
$2,000,000

$4,500,000
2003
2003
2003
2004
UND
Donation
Donation
Fed
29. EERC Addition & Renovation
30. Ireland Hall (Geography) Renovation
31. Memorial Union Food Court
32. Betty Engelstad Sioux Center
$8,000,000
$600,000
$1,200,000
$7,000,000
2004
2004
2004
2004
UND
UND
UND
Private
33. Ina Mae Rude Entrepreneur Center
34. Mini Mall
35. Community Bank
36. Town Homes
$3,100,000
$1,250,000
$1,500,000
$4,000,000
2004
2004
2004
2004
Foundation
Private
Private
Private
37. Convenience Store
38. Restaurant
39. Paving Improvements
40. Steam Plant Improvements
$2,000,000
$2,000,000
$500,000
$450,000
2004
2004
2004
2004
Private
Private
UND
UND

 

Table 18


Projects for the Future or Under Construction

1. Wellness Center. Estimated cost: $19,300,000

Purpose: Accommodate the Wellness Center needs of the University.
Status: 20 percent complete; scheduled completion date is July 1, 2006.

2. American Indian Center. Estimated cost: $500,000

Purpose: Accommodate current program needs, but also have enough design flexibility to allow other subsequent uses.
Status: 7 percent complete; scheduled completion date is December 15, 2005.

3. Carnegie Hall Renovation (mechanical). Estimated cost: $350,000

Purpose: Provide a more attractive welcome center to complement student recruitment efforts.
Status: 80 percent complete; scheduled completion date is July 1, 2005.

4. School of Medicine Minot Clinic (leased). Estimated cost: $4,000,000

Purpose: Provide a new clinic for School of Medicine and Health Sciences residency programs in Minot, N.D.
Status: Scheduled completion date is July 1, 2005.

5. Neuroscience Addition. Estimated cost: $975,000

Purpose: Provide additional research lab space for Neurological Disorders.
Status: Scheduled completion date is July 1, 2005.

6. Regional Biodefense Lab. Estimated cost: $32,000,000

Purpose: Provide secure lab space for the study of hazardous pathogens
Status: Proposed

7. Student Housing. Estimated cost: $20,000,000

Purpose: Accommodate expanding enrollments, update and modernize existing facilities, and act as a recruiting tool.
Status: Proposed

8. Parking Structure. Estimated cost: $19,000,000

Purpose: Accommodate increased parking needs resulting from growth in enrollment, research, and public service
Status: Proposed

9. Food Service Renovations. Estimated cost: $2,250,000

Purpose: Accommodate the changing student preferences in food service delivery venues and modernize existing facilities.
Status: Proposed

10. Mini Mall 2 (Dakota Development). Estimated cost: $1,500,000

Purpose: Provide additional retail and commerce opportunities to support the University faculty, staff, and students.
Status: Proposed

11. Town Homes 2 (Dakota Development). Estimated cost: $5,000,000

Purpose: Provide additional private housing opportunities for individuals wishing to enhance their relationships with UND.
Status: Proposed

12. College of Business Expansion. Estimated cost: $500,000

Purpose: Ongoing efforts to provide specialized classroom instructional space which accommodates current trends in business education.
Status: Proposed

13. Old Engelstad (Winter Sports Center) Demolition. Estimated cost: $1,000,000

Purpose: Make space for prospective new facilities.
Status: Proposed

14. Indoor Track/Practice Facility. Estimated cost: $8,000,000

Purpose: Accommodate existing needs, provide new performance venues, and recruit new student athletes.
Status: Proposed

15. EERC National Center for Hydrogen Technology. Estimated cost: $3,000,000

Purpose: Research hydrogen fuel cell technology.
Status: Proposed

6. University Village Hotel. Estimated cost: $7,000,000

Purpose: Provide hospitality and room accommodations for events on the Bronson Property and elsewhere on the UND campus.
Status: Proposed

17. Phase Four, Village Concept/Retail. Estimated cost: $10,000,000

Purpose: Provide a retail/apartment-style living environment reminiscent of those found in downtown metropolitan areas and other “university village” developments.
Status: Proposed

18. Clinic Facilities for Psychology/Speech Disorders. Estimated cost: $1,500,000

Purpose: Renovate existing space to accommodate the expanding needs of the departments.
Status: Proposed

19. Multidisciplinary Research Building. Estimated cost: $12,000,000

Purpose: Promote multidisciplinary/interdisciplinary research and serve as an anchor in the University Research and Technology Park.
Status: Proposed

20. College of Nursing Research Building. Estimated cost: $4,000,000

Purpose: Federal grant under consideration for expansion of nursing research capacity.
Status: Proposed

21. Allied Health Programs Building. Estimated cost: $7,500,000

Purpose: Relocate several health science departments under one roof, creating numerous educational synergies.
Status: Proposed

22. New Classroom/Office Building. Estimated cost: $4,000,000

Purpose: Provide classroom and administrative space to accommodate the expanding need for large classroom environments and associated administrative demands.
Status: Proposed

23. UND/NASA Facilities at Grand Forks Air Force Base. Estimated cost: to be determined

Purpose: A complete program is being developed at this time.
Status: Proposed

24. Graduate College of Business and Public Administration Building. Estimated cost: $21,000,000

Purpose: Provide additional instructional and entrepreneurial development space for the College of Business and Public Administration.
Status: Proposed

25. Forensic Science Building. Estimated cost: to be determined

Purpose: To house a branch of the state morgue and other appropriate uses.
Status: Proposed

26. New Theatre Arts/Office Building. Estimated cost: $7,000,000

Purpose: Provide a new home for the Department of Theatre Arts, including classrooms and faculty offices.
Status: Proposed

 


 

Table 19


Unit Support Plans

 
Mission
Responsible Entities
Green Space
Evaluate existing green space inventories & determine future needs.
Vice President for Finance & Operations, Vice President for Student & Outreach Services, & Facilities.
Infrastructure
Evaluate capacity of existing infrastructure, recommend improvements, and provide cost estimates.
Vice President for Finance & Operations, & Facilities.
Parking & Traffic
Evaluate existing parking inventories & traffic impacts recommend improvements, and provide cost estimates.
Vice President for Finance & Operations, Auxillary Services, & Facilities.
Housing
Evaluate existing housing assets and anticipated demand, recommend improvements & provide cost estimates.
Vice President for Finance & Operations, Housing, & Facilities.
All unit Supoport Plans have a June 2006 completion date.
Office of the President
University Committees
Contact the President
Guide to this Document
Processes & Findings
Goals and Action Strategies
Appendices
Tables
Table 1
Table 2
Table 3
Table 4
Table 5
Table 6
Table 7
Table 8
Table 9
Table 10
Table 11
Table 12
Table 13
Table 14
Table 15
Table 16
Table 17
Table 18
Table 19