Faculty & Staff
Supporting our team
Welcome, CCSJ faculty and staff! Here you will find important forms, links and other important and helpful information.
Academic Alert Form
Academic Misconduct Report
C&A Map Sample (Uploaded October 27, 2017) (Note:Save file before opening it)
Forms & Policies
A reasonable accommodation is any modification or adjustment that will enable a qualified student with a disability to participate in a course, program, facility, activity or service and includes adjustments to assure that a qualified individual with a disability has rights and privileges equal to students without disabilities. Reasonable accommodations may include academic adjustments, auxiliary aids, services, or modifications for facilities. The Americans with Disabilities Act (1990) stipulates that postsecondary institutions are responsible for providing necessary accommodations when a student discloses a disability. Providing accommodations does not compromise the essential components of a course or curriculum, nor do they weaken the academic standards or integrity of the course. Accommodations provide an alternative way to accomplish course requirements by eliminating or reducing disability related barriers. Accommodations provide a level playing field, not an unfair advantage. Under federal disability law, only if a student has disclosed a disability are postsecondary institutions responsible for providing accommodations.
Modifying Individual Course Instruction
Alternative Forms of Coursework and Testing Material
Adaptive/Assistive Software and Technology
Different Types of On-campus Support Centers
Additional Time for Coursework, Testing and Assignments
Disability Resource Centers/Counselors
A reasonable auxiliary aid might include adaptive equipment (wheelchairs, walkers, canes, crutches, hearing aids are some examples) assistive technology (audio players-recorders, timers, reading guides, calculators, writing supports, graphic organizers are some examples) FM systems, electronic textbooks or books in alternative formats, computers for testing, etc.
A reasonable service may include a reader for tests, note-taker for a course, test proctors, sign language interpreters, real-time captioning, etc.
Auxiliary Aids and Services
Auxiliary Aids and Services are broad terms, including such considerations as but not
- Adjustable lighting
- Sound amplification
- ASL interpretation
- Speech to text interpretation
- Use of a computer for in-class exams and in-class writing assignments
- A reduced distraction environment, whenever possible, for in-class exams
- Extra time for in-class examinations and in-class writing assignments
- Alternative book and test formats
Auxiliary Aids and Services are tailored to an individual’s situation, taking into account the nature of their disability, their prior experience with specific academic adjustment or modification, and the context of the learning environment and course content.
- Note-taking Assistance
- Priority Schedules
- Test Accommodations (extended time
- Recording Lectures
- Preferential Seating
- Copies of Handouts
- Lecture Notes
- Readers for Exams
- Scribes for Exams
- Reduced Distraction Environment for Testing
- Personal and Private Feedback
- Option to not be Called On in Class
- Academic Adjustments for Oral Presentations
- Sign language interpreter
- Visual Aids
- Course Substitutions
- Flexible attendance requirements
- Frequent breaks during or in between classes
- Low Vision
- Hearing Loss
- Learning Disability (Dyslexia-Reading, Dyscalculia-Math, Dysgraphia-Writing, Auditory Processing Deficit, Visual Processing Deficit, Attention Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder)
- Mobility/Motor Impairment
- Speech Impairment
- Chronic Health Conditions
- Autism Spectrum Disorders (autism, Asperger Syndrome, Rett Syndrome, PDDNOS, and childhood disintegrative disorder)
- Cerebral Palsy
- Intellectual Disability
- Other Health Impairment (attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder, diabetes, epilepsy, heart conditions, hemophilia, lead poisoning, leukemia, nephritis, rheumatic fever, sickle cell anemia, and Tourette Syndrome)
- Traumatic Brian injury
- Temporary Disabilities
Staff Volunteer Policy
December 6, 2011 (version 3)
In order to live our mission to promote the inherent dignity of all people, social justice, and an ethic of service, Calumet College of St. Joseph has established a policy to encourage all employees to volunteer.
Calumet College believes volunteering can garner the following benefits: improve relationships with the surrounding community, improve its public image, improve leadership and interpersonal skills of its employees, increase sense of self-worth for the employees, support the quality of life in the community, and give capacity to provide community services that otherwise might not be possible.
The policy is as follows:
- Subject to approval all employees can be allocated up to three hours of release time, during normal employee work hours, per month to volunteer for a non-profit agency. The non-profit service must not contradict Calumet College’s mission and values.
- The employee must receive prior approval from his/her immediate supervisor and provide proof of the volunteer time completed.
- The employee will not receive overtime pay or compensation time for his/her volunteer activities.
- Employee must complete absent request form and turn form in to the Human Resource Department.
Incident / Accident Report (Updated 3/21/05)
Publicity and Photo Release Form (Updated 1/5/17)
Rubric for the Design of In-Class Observation (Updated 11/20/17)
Travel/Expense Voucher (Updated 1/7/20) (Note: Save file before opening it)
Van Reservation Form (Updated 10/14/14)
Waiver and Release of Liability (Updated 10/14/14)