Faculty in colleges of agriculture are particularily concerned about maintaining advising quality. Dynamic enrollment patterns, increased diversity in jobs taken by agricultural graduates, the lack of any training in advising in graduate programs, and low priority given to advising by the profession are among the factors which can potentially undermine advising quality. However, systematic data on the structure, rewards, and performance of faculty advising in colleges of agriculture are not always available for monitoring changes in advising quality.



advising, economics, undergraduate programs

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