These are students who have completed fewer than 60 credits and have withdrawn from at least one course in the current term. This could be an indicator around a student’s progress toward and time to complete a degree.
- Sections withdrawn (current term)
- Sections currently enrolled (remaining)
- Credits earned (cumulative)
- Degree type
- Last Outreach
- Addressed Status
Impactful Actions - Addressing this Opportunity
Withdrawing from a course signals a turning point in a student’s educational journey. When a student withdraws, they are often responding to an academic challenge, reacting to a change in social responsibilities, or strategizing how to address financial shifts. While there are times that a withdrawal may be appropriate, students that are early in their career may benefit from an advisors guidance to help them plan towards a successful term and an ideal next term.
Students that have only withdrawn from a single course (review sections withdrawn column) may benefit from outreach via the message tool. In your message be sure to acknowledge the change in their plan and offer to assist them with any questions they may have.
Withdrawing from a course can be slow a students progress towards degree completion and may have financial ramifications. Consider sending students a link to a webpage or a document that explains what it means to withdraw from a course.
Students that have withdrawn from multiple courses or that are no longer enrolled in courses for the current term may require greater assistance, as the reasons they withdrew may be more complex and require greater support to help them remain on course. Consider inviting these students to a phone, virtual, or in-person appointment to help them work through any concerns.