This email was sent to students who are on Progress Probation Level 1.
April 20, 2022
Important – You’re on Progress Probation Level 1
We noticed your cumulative completion rate for all courses taken at De Anza is below 51%, as of last quarter. This is because half or more of your course grades have been W (Withdrawal), I (Incomplete) or NP (No Pass). As a result, you are beginning the progress probation level 1 process.
You are not alone: Many students participate in the level 1 process each year, due to personal, financial, health or family issues that may affect their studies.
Here’s what this means: The required steps listed below are designed to help you get back on track with your academic goals, improve your completion rate and avoid moving to the next level of probation.
We have confidence in you! We believe you can raise your completion rate, but it is important that you contact the Retention Program team to discuss your situation and develop a plan. For this reason, you have lost your priority registration status and a registration hold will be placed on your student account, which will prevent you from registering for summer or fall classes, until you take the required steps listed here.
- Meet with a counselor to develop a plan for academic growth and success.
- If you aren’t in a program that has its own counselors, make an appointment with a retention counselor.
- Complete the online Student Self-Assessment Survey to help our Retention Support Team identify ways to assist you.
If you have any questions about the process, please feel free to contact the Retention Program team by using the eAdvising system. (See the easy steps listed on the Retention Program website.)
We are here for you: The Retention Program team can suggest strategies and connect you with on-campus support and services to assist you in raising your cumulative completion rate to at least 51%, so you can regain good academic standing.
We care about you and want to ensure that you have a successful experience at De Anza College. Here’s what one of our students told us last year:
“(My retention counselor) listened to my situation and gave me supportive, constructive suggestions (for) my challenges. (She) acted as if they were common experiences and struggles that many students have. It was very helpful to me, and I believe that I am on the right path going forward.”
De Anza College