online faculty and staff award

Faculty and Staff Award Winners

Printer-Friendly Version

Congratulations, HACC Faculty and Staff!

 

Our spring 2018 cycle of HACC Foundation Faculty and Staff Awards was a success! The following colleagues received awards:

First Name

Last Name

Title

Award

Michael

Corradino

Dean, Academic Affairs, Lancaster Campus

Bruce E. Cooper, Esq. Leadership Award

Cindy

Rose

Full-time Faculty, Lancaster Campus

Bruce E. Cooper, Esq. Leadership Award

Michelle “Mick”

Teti-Beaudin

Full-time Faculty, Lancaster Campus

Dr. Jay Ebersole Faculty Initiative Award


Michael Corradino, dean of academic affairs at HACC’s Lancaster Campus, continues to be an amazing academic dean as he interacts with fellow campus leaders, community members and colleagues across the College. Dean Corradino is a great mentor as he continues to orient new faculty department chairs and deans. He is known for his common sense and thoughtfulness in his deliberations.

Dean Corradino continually demonstrates creativity in partnership ideas to benefit students, staff and the community. Dean Corradino leads the way when it comes to building relationships with area high school principals and superintendents. He works collaboratively with our Career and Technology Center partners and has assisted with creating career pathways for students in College in the High School to HACC and beyond. Dean Corradino worked to bring engineering to the Lancaster Campus.

Dean Corradino understands the need to increase HACC’s visibility in the region. He continues to bring collaborative and active learning classrooms to the Lancaster Campus. Dean Corradino encourages faculty and staff to create new and exciting tools and to try new techniques in the classroom. Student success and the reputation of HACC are clearly his number one priorities. In addition, Dean Corradino also takes on challenges. Developmental math has been a struggle for incoming students. Dean Corradino was proactive with bringing the local math faculty together to discuss developmental math and the challenges faced by our students.

New visions and funding have been secured by Dean Corradino. He supports faculty and staff development, training and various other needs to support faculty. Dean Corradino strives to serve as a voice for faculty and their goals. He ensures that the students will have simulation and other types of experience that will lead them to be successful in real world situations.

Dean Corradino is a dedicated professional with a passion for HACC and the Lancaster Campus. He takes on new challenges without hesitation and is respected by the campus community. Dean Corradino has recently been collaborating with Oxford Schools in a partnership and is working with Fire Science, Radiologic Technology and Cardiovascular Technology programs to increase courses and the student population at Lancaster. He has also increased collaboration with HACC’s workforce development area.

Dean Corradino continues to be an excellent example of this award as he demonstrates results-oriented leadership in advancing enrichment of HACC and its surrounding communities.


Professor Cindy Rose, associate professor of humanities, conceived a way to spotlight both the liberal arts at HACC and the talents of our faculty in a fun, interactive way. Professor Rose did this by creating the Annual Humanities Symposium.

In March 2018, HACC’s Lancaster Campus hosted the symposium for the fifth year. These symposia have featured cross-disciplinary topics, including ecology, Frankenstein, free speech, the future and Shakespeare.

For many HACC students, prior exposure to the arts and humanities has been limited. Moreover, when attending HACC, students often only encounter these disciplines because of general education requirements.

Over five years ago, Professor Rose approached Lancaster Campus administration about sponsoring a multi-day celebration of the humanities. The campus loved the idea and essentially charged her with bringing the concept to reality. Professor Rose immediately formed a committee of fellow faculty members to organize the event. However, Professor Rose completed the lion’s share of the planning by selecting the theme, recruiting presenters, creating publicity flyers, conducting research, encouraging fellow faculty to bring students, engaging with outside groups and presenters, setting up a companion art exhibit and handling event logistics during the symposium. Professor Rose has provided a similar level of commitment and grit during the last three years.

The Humanities Symposium has grown throughout its existence. The first one on Frankenstein drew around 400 participants and featured about a dozen presenters. The 2017 program on Shakespeare attracted over 600 participants and nearly 20 presenters, including a pop-up Shakespeare performance group. We have also watched as other campuses have picked up and adapted the concept and brought the arts and humanities in a bigger way to the College as a whole.

In bringing the Humanities Symposium to the college community and the public at large, Professor Rose has exhibited significant leadership and the power of one individual with a good idea being able to make a big impact. Importantly, she has consistently put in the sweat equity to make each and every symposium a success.


Professor Michelle “Mick” Teti-Beaudin, an English professor, has demonstrated personal initiative, resourcefulness and leadership in support of HACC's mission as an inclusive and diverse institution.

Professor Teti-Beaudin has engaged in deep and expansive diversity training. She has infused her teaching with principles of social justice. Further, she has shared her expertise with the department via a departmental newsletter and a brief departmental workshop. From these initiatives, a collegewide initiative has been born – The English Department Anti-Racism Reading Group, which will invite dialogue and discourse on a particular text from all corners of the institution.

Professor Teti-Beaudin will use a portion of the award to fund a speaker or create a workshop. If funds allow, she is considering creating a student film trip on racism. Another possible idea would be to create a film series on campus to explore institutional racism. In addition, a screening and panel discussion would take place. In summer 2018, Professor Teti-Beaudin will attend the second chapter of the Cultural Bridges to Justice training program.

Top