[vc_row][vc_column][vc_custom_heading text=”OVER VIEW” font_container=”tag:h2|text_align:left|color:%23003f13″ google_fonts=”font_family:Open%20Sans%3A300%2C300italic%2Cregular%2Citalic%2C600%2C600italic%2C700%2C700italic%2C800%2C800italic|font_style:800%20bold%20regular%3A800%3Anormal”][vc_tta_tour color=”green” active_section=”1″][vc_tta_section title=”Over View” tab_id=”1691993320302-eeb0ca9f-8def”][vc_custom_heading text=”INTRODUCTION” font_container=”tag:h2|text_align:left|color:%23003f13″ google_fonts=”font_family:Open%20Sans%3A300%2C300italic%2Cregular%2Citalic%2C600%2C600italic%2C700%2C700italic%2C800%2C800italic|font_style:800%20bold%20regular%3A800%3Anormal”][vc_column_text]

India has one of the largest and most diverse education systems in the world. Privatization, widespread expansion, increased autonomy and introduction of Programmes in new and emerging areas have improved access to higher education. At the same time, it has also led to widespread concern on the quality and relevance of higher education. To address these Mconcerns, the National Policy on Education (NPE, 1986) and the Programme of Action (PoA, 1992) spelt out strategic plans for the policies and advocated the establishment of an independent National Accreditation Agency. Consequently, the National Assessment and Accreditation Council (NAAC) was established in 1994 as an autonomous Institution of the University Grants Commission (UGC) with its Head Quarter in Bengaluru. The mandate of NAAC as reflected in its vision statement is to make quality assurance an integral part of the functioning of Higher Education Institutions (HEIs).

The NAAC functions through its General Council (GC) and Executive Committee (EC) comprising educational administrators, policy makers, and senior academicians from a cross-section of the Indian higher education system. The Chairperson of the UGC is the President of the

GC of the NAAC and the Chairperson of the EC is an eminent academician nominated by the president of GC (NAAC). The Director is the academic and administrative head of NAAC and is the member-secretary of both the GC and the EC. In addition to the statutory bodies that steer its policies and core staff to support its activities, the NAAC is advised by the advisory and consultative committees constituted from time to time.

[/vc_column_text][/vc_tta_section][vc_tta_section title=”Vision and Mission” tab_id=”1691993320303-93310f55-64bc”][vc_custom_heading text=”Vision and Mission” font_container=”tag:h2|text_align:left|color:%23003f13″ google_fonts=”font_family:Open%20Sans%3A300%2C300italic%2Cregular%2Citalic%2C600%2C600italic%2C700%2C700italic%2C800%2C800italic|font_style:800%20bold%20regular%3A800%3Anormal”][vc_column_text]The vision of NAAC is: To make quality the defining element of higher education in India through a combination of self and external quality evaluation, promotion and sustenance initiatives. The mission statements of the NAAC aim at translating the NAAC‟s vision into action plans and define NAAC‟s engagement and endeavor as given below:

    • To arrange for periodic assessment and accreditation of Institutions of Higher Education
      or units thereof, or specific academic programmes or projects;
    • To stimulate the academic environment for promotion of quality in teaching-learning and
      research in Higher Education Institutions;
    • To encourage self-evaluation, accountability, autonomy and innovations in Higher Education;
    • To undertake quality-related research studies, consultancy and training programmes, and
      To collaborate with other stakeholders of higher education for quality evaluation, promotion
      and sustenance.

    Striving to achieve its goals as guided by its vision and mission statements, NAAC primarily focuses on assessment of the quality of Higher Education Institutions in the country. The NAAC methodology for Assessment and Accreditation is very much similar to that followed by Quality Assurance (QA) agencies across the world and consists of self-assessment by the Institution along with external peer assessment organized by NAAC.[/vc_column_text][/vc_tta_section][vc_tta_section title=”Core Values” tab_id=”1691997120919-826eb8ad-571d”][vc_custom_heading text=”Core Values” font_container=”tag:h2|text_align:left|color:%23003f13″ google_fonts=”font_family:Open%20Sans%3A300%2C300italic%2Cregular%2Citalic%2C600%2C600italic%2C700%2C700italic%2C800%2C800italic|font_style:800%20bold%20regular%3A800%3Anormal”][vc_column_text]

    Throughout the world, Higher Education Institutions (HEIs) function in a dynamic environment. The need to expand the system of higher education, the impact of technology on the educational delivery, the increasing private participation in higher education and the impact of globalization (including liberal cross-border and trans-national educational imperatives), have necessitated marked changes in the Indian higher education system. These changes and the consequent shift in values have been taken into cognizance by NAAC while formulating the core values. Accordingly, in order to ensure external and internal validity and credibility, the QA process of NAAC is grounded within a value framework which is suitable and appropriate to the National context.

    The accreditation framework of NAAC is thus based on five core values detailed below.

    (i) Contributing to National Development:

    Most of the HEIs have a capacity to adapt to changes and at the same time, pursue the goals and objectives that they have set forth for themselves. Contributing to national development has always been an implicit goal of Indian HEIs. The role of HEIs is significant in human resource development and capacity building of individuals, to cater to the needs of the economy, society and the country as a whole, thereby, contributing to the development of the Nation. Serving the cause of social justice, ensuring equity and increasing access to higher education are a few ways by which HEIs can contribute to the national development. It is therefore appropriate that the Assessment and Accreditation (A&A) process of NAAC looks into the ways HEIs have been responding to and contributing towards National Development.

    (ii) Fostering Global Competencies among Students:

    The spiraling developments at the global level also warrant that the NAAC includes in its scope of assessment skill development of students, on par with their counterparts elsewhere in the world. With liberalization and globalization of economic activities, the need to develop skilled human resources of a high caliber is imperative. Consequently, the demand for internationally acceptable standards in higher education is evident. Therefore, the accreditation process of NAAC needs to examine the role of HEIs in preparing the students to achieve core competencies, to face the global challenges successfully. This requires that the HEIs be innovative, creative andentrepreneurial in their approach. Towards achieving this, HEIs may establish collaborations with industries, network with the neighborhood agencies/bodies and foster a closer relationship between the “world of competent-learning” and the “world of skilled work”.

    (iii) Inculcating a Value System among Students:

    Although skill development is crucial to the success of students in the job market, skills are of less value in the absence of appropriate value systems. The HEIs have to shoulder the responsibility of inculcating desirable value systems among students. In a country like India, with cultural pluralities and diversities, it is essential that students imbibe the appropriate values commensurate with social, cultural, economic and environmental realities, at the local, national and universal levels. Whatever be the pluralities and diversities that exist in the country, there is a persisting concern for inculcating the core universal values like truth and righteousness apart from other values emphasized in the various policy documents of the country. The seeds of values such as cooperation and mutual understanding during the early stages of education have to be reiterated and re emphasized at the higher education also through appropriate learning experiences and opportunities. The NAAC assessment therefore examines how these essential and desirable values are being inculcated in the students, by the HEIs.

    (iv) Promoting the Use of Technology:

    Most of the significant developments that one can observe today can be attributed to the impact of Science and Technology. While the advantages of using modern tools and technological innovations in the day-to-day-life are well recognized, the corresponding changes in the use of new technologies, for teaching learning and governance of HEIs is an ongoing process. Technological advancement and innovations in educational transactions have to be undertaken by all HEIs, to make a visible impact on academic development as well as administration. At a time when our educational Institutions are expected to perform as good as their global partners, significant technological innovations have to be adopted. Traditional methods of delivering higher education have become less motivating to a large number of students. To keep pace with the developments in other spheres of human endeavor, HEIs have to enrich the learning experiences of their students by providing them with state-of-the-art educational technologies. The campus community must be adequately prepared to make use of Information and Communication Technology (ICT) optimally. Conscious effort is also needed to invest in hardware and to orient the faculty suitably. In addition to using technology as a learning resource, managing the activities of the Institution in a technology-enabled way will ensure effective Institutional functioning. For example, documentation and data management in the HEIs are areas where the process of assessment by NAAC has made a significant impact. Moving towards electronic data management and having Institutional website to provide ready and relevant information to stakeholders are desirable steps in this direction. In other words, effective use of ICT in HEIs will be able to provide ICT literacy to the campus community, using ICT for resource sharing and networking, as well as adoptingICT-enabled administrative processes. Therefore, NAAC accreditation would look at how the HEIs have put in place their electronic data management systems and electronic resources and their access to  internal and external stakeholders particularly the student community.

    (v) Quest for Excellence:

    Contributing to nation-building and skills development of students, HEIs should demonstrate a drive to develop themselves into centers of excellence. Excellence in all that they will contribute to the overall development of the system of higher education of the country as a whole.

    This „Quest for Excellence‟ could start with the assessment or even earlier, by the establishment of the Steering Committee for the preparation of the Self – Study Report (SSR) of an Institution. Another step in this direction could be the identification of the strengths and weaknesses in the teaching and learning processes as carried out by the Institution. The five core values as outlined above form the foundation for assessment of Institutions that volunteer for accreditation by NAAC. The HEIs may also add their own core values to these in conformity with the goals and mission.

    [/vc_column_text][/vc_tta_section][vc_tta_section title=”ASSESSMENT AND ACCREDITATION” tab_id=”1692006992521-cf8a4209-56d8″][vc_btn title=”Undertaking” link=”url:https%3A%2F%2Fdental.jkkn.ac.in%2Fwp-content%2Fuploads%2F2024%2F03%2FUNDER-TAKING-2.pdf”][vc_custom_heading text=”ASSESSMENT AND ACCREDITATION OF HIGHER EDUCATION INSTITUTIONS” font_container=”tag:h2|text_align:left|color:%23003f13″ google_fonts=”font_family:Open%20Sans%3A300%2C300italic%2Cregular%2Citalic%2C600%2C600italic%2C700%2C700italic%2C800%2C800italic|font_style:800%20bold%20regular%3A800%3Anormal”][vc_column_text]

    The NAAC has been carrying out the process of quality assessment and accreditation of HEIs over the past two decades. Several HEIs have gone through this process and a sizeable number has also undergone subsequent cycles of accreditation. True to its commitment for promoting quality culture in HEIs in consonance with the overall developments in the field of education as well as the outside world, NAAC has strived to be sensitive to these and adequately reflect these in its processes. The A&A process of NAAC continue to be an exercise in partnership of NAAC with the HEI being assessed. As is known by now, the A&A process of NAAC is being revised and this revision attempts to enhance such a partnership. Over years the feedback procured from the HEIs, other stakeholders and the developments in the national scene – all have contributed for the revision process of NAAC. Revised Assessment and Accreditation(A&A)Framework The Revised Assessment and Accreditation Framework is launched in July 2017. It represents an explicit Paradigm Shift making it ICT enabled, objective, transparent, scalable and robust. The Shift is:

    • from qualitative peer judgement to data based quantitative indicator evaluation with increased objectivity and transparency
    • towards extensive use of ICT confirming scalability and robustness
    • in terms of simplification of the process resulting in drastic reduction in number of questions, size of the report, visit days, and so on
    • introducing Pre-qualifier for peer team visit, as 25% of system
    • generated score introducing System Generated Scores (SGS) with the combination of online evaluation
      (about 70%) and peer judgement (about 30%)
    • in introducing the element of third party validation of data
    • in providing appropriate differences in the metrics, weightages and benchmarks to
      universities and affiliated/constituent colleges
    • in revising several metrics to bring in enhanced participation of students and alumni in the
      assessment process
    Focus of Assessment:

    The NAAC continues with its focus on quality culture of the Institution in terms of Quality Initiatives, Quality Sustenance and Quality Enhancement, as reflected in its vision, objectives, operations and the processes. Experience has reiterated that these can be ascertained either by on site observations and/or through the facts and figures about the various aspects of Institutional functioning. The Revised Manual places greater emphasis in the latter as reflective of internal Institutional processes. In line with NAAC‟s conviction that quality concerns are Institutional, Quality Assessment (QA) can better be done through self-evaluation. The self-evaluation process and the subsequent preparation of the Self Study Report (SSR) to be submitted to NAAC involves the participation of all the stakeholders – management, faculty members, administrativestaff, students, parents, employers, community and alumni. While the participation of internal stakeholders i.e. management, staff and students provide credibility and ownership to the activity and could lead to newer initiatives, interaction with the external stakeholders facilitate the development process of the Institution and their educational services. Overall, the QA is expected to serve as a catalyst for Institutional self-improvement, promote innovation and strengthen the urge to excel. It is attempted to enlarge the digital coverage of the entire process of A&A. This, it is believed, will not only accelerate the process but also bring in greater objectivity into the process. The possible differentiation required in respect of HEIs which are going for subsequent cycles of A&A, appropriate scope has been provided in the Process. This will allow the HEIs to appropriately represent the developments they have attempted after the previous A&A cycle.

    III. QUALITY INDICATOR FRAMEWORK (QIF) – DESCRIPTION

    The criteria based assessment forms the backbone of A&A process of NAAC. The seven criteria represent the core functions and activities of a HEI. In the revised framework not only the academic and administrative aspects of Institutional functioning but also the emerging issues have been included. The seven Criteria that would serve as basis for assessment of HEIs are:

    1. Curricular Aspects
    2. Teaching-Learning and Evaluation
    3. Research, Innovations and Extension
    4. Infrastructure and Learning Resources
    5. Student Support and Progression
    6. Governance, Leadership and Management
    7. Institutional Values and Best Practices

    Under each Criterion, a set of few Key Indicators are identified. These Key Indicators (KIs) are further delineated as Metrics which actually elicit responses from the HEIs. These seven criteria along with their KIs are detailed below explicating the aspects they represent.

    [/vc_column_text][/vc_tta_section][vc_tta_section title=”Extended Profile” tab_id=”1710912342169-81158361-3437″][/vc_tta_section][vc_tta_section title=”Criterion I” tab_id=”1693196623750-e03fd2e7-0a4c”][vc_column_text]

    Curricular Planning and Implementation

    Metric No. Title
    1.1.1 QlM The Institution ensures effective curriculum planning, delivery and evaluation through a well defined process as prescribed by the respective regulatory councils and the affiliating University.
    Provide description of above mentioned process within 500 words
    1.1.2 QnM Percentage of fulltime teachers participating in BoS /Academic Council of Universities during the last five years. (Restrict data to BoS /Academic Council only)
    Number of teachers of the Institution participating in BoS/Academic Council of universities year-wise during the last five years

     Academic Flexibility

    Metric No. Title
    1.2.1 QnM Percentage of inter-disciplinary / inter-departmental courses /training across all the Programmes offered by the College during the last five years
    1.2.2 QnM Average percentage of students enrolled in subject-related Certificate/Diploma/Add-on courses as against the total number of students during the last five years

    Curriculum Enrichment

    Metric No. Title
    1.3.1 QlM The Institution integrates cross-cutting issues relevant to gender, environment and sustainability, human values, health determinants, Right to Health and emerging demographic issues and Professional Ethics into the Curriculum as prescribed by the University / respective regulative councils
    1.3.2 QnM Number of value-added courses offered during the last five years that impart transferable and life skills
    1.3.3 QnM Average percentage of students enrolled in the value-added courses during the last five years
    1.3.4 QnM Percentage of students undertaking field visits/Clinical/industry internships/research projects/industry visits/community postings (data for the preceding academic year)

    Feedback System

    Metric No. Title
    1.4.1 QnM Mechanism is in place to obtain structured feedback on curricula/syllabi from various stakeholders
    Structured feedback received from
    1) Students
    2) Teachers
    3) Employers
    4) Alumni
    5) Professionals
    1.4.2 QnM Feedback on curricula and syllabi obtained from stakeholders is processed in terms of:
    Options (Choose one that is applicable):
    A. Feedback collected, analysed and action taken on feedback and relevant documents made available on the institutional website
    B. Feedback collected, analysed and action has been taken
    C. Feedback collected and analysed
    D. Feedback collected
    E. Feedback not collected

    [/vc_column_text][/vc_tta_section][vc_tta_section title=”Criterion II” tab_id=”1693288517015-b011de97-1eea”][vc_column_text]

    Student Enrolment and Profile

    Metric No Title
    2.1.1 QnM Due consideration is given to equity and inclusiveness by providing reservation of seats to all categories during the admission process.
    2.1.2 QnM Average percentage of seats filled in for the various programmes as against the approved intake
    2.1.3 QnM Average percentage of Students enrolled demonstrates a national spread and includes students from other states

    Catering to Student Diversity

    Metric No. Title
    2.2.1 QnM The Institution assesses the learning levels of the students, after admission and organises special Programmes for advanced learners and slow performers
    2.2.2 QnM Student – Fulltime teacher ratio (data for the preceding academic year)
    2.2.3 QlM Institution facilitates building and sustenance of innate talent/aptitude of individual students (extramural activities/beyond the classroom activities such as student clubs, cultural societies, etc)

    Teaching-Learning Process

    Metric No. Title
    2.3.1
    QlM
    Student-centric methods are used for enhancing learning experiences by…
    2.3.2
    QnM
    Institution facilitates the use of Clinical Skills Laboratory / Simulation Based Learning
    2.3.3
    QlM
    Teachers use ICT-enabled tools for effective teaching and learning process including online e-resources
    2.3.4
    QnM
    Student : Mentor Ratio (preceding academic year)
    2.3.5
    QlM
    The teaching learning process of the institution nurtures creativity, analytical skills and innovation among students

    Teacher Profile and Quality

    Metric No. Title
    2.4.1
    QnM
    Average percentage of fulltime teachers against sanctioned posts during the last five years
    2.4.2
    QnM
    Average percentage of fulltime teachers with Ph.D./D.Sc./D.Lit./DM/M Ch/DNB in super specialities /other PG degrees
    2.4.3
    QnM
    Average Teaching experience of fulltime teachers in number of years
    2.4.4
    2.4.5
    QnM
    Average Percentage of fulltime teachers who received awards and recognitions

     Evaluation Process and Reforms

    Metric No. Title
    2.5.1
    QlM
    The Institution adheres to the academic calendar for the conduct of Continuous Internal Evaluation and ensures that it is robust and transparent
    2.5.2
    QlM
    Mechanism to deal with examination-related grievances is transparent, time-bound and efficient
    2.5.3
    QlM
    Reforms in the process and procedure in the conduct of evaluation/examination; including the automation of the examination system
    2.5.4
    QnM
    The Institution provides opportunities to students for midcourse improvement of performance through specific interventions

     Student Performance and Learning Outcome

    Metric No. Title
    2.6.1
    QlM
    The Institution has stated the learning outcomes (generic and programme-specific)…
    2.6.2
    QnM
    Incremental performance in Pass percentage of final year students in the last five years
    2.6.3
    QlM
    The teaching learning and assessment processes of the Institution are aligned with the stated learning outcomes.
    2.6.4
    QlM
    Presence and periodicity of parent-teachers meetings, remedial measures undertaken and outcome analysis

    Student Satisfaction Survey

    Metric No. Title
    2.7.1
    QnM
    Online student satisfaction survey regarding teaching learning process

    [/vc_column_text][/vc_tta_section][vc_tta_section title=”Criterion III” tab_id=”1693288515055-6f2eb276-9e13″][vc_column_text]

    Resource Mobilization for Research

    Metric No. Title
    3.1.1
    QnM
    Percentage of teachers recognized as PG/Ph.D research guides by the respective University
    3.1.2
    QnM
    Average Percentage of teachers awarded national /international fellowships / financial support for advanced studies/collaborative research and participation in conferences during the last five years
    3.1.3
    QnM
    Number of research projects/clinical trials funded by government, industries and non-governmental agencies during the last five years

    Innovation Ecosystem

    Metric No. Title
    3.2.1
    QlM
    The Institution has created an ecosystem for innovations including Incubation Centre and other initiatives for creation and transfer of knowledge
    3.2.2
    QnM
    Number of workshops/seminars conducted on Intellectual Property Rights (IPR) Research methodology, Good Clinical, Laboratory, Pharmacy and Collection practices, writing for Research Grants and Industry-Academia Collaborations during the last five years

    Research Publications and Awards

    Metric No. Title
    3.3.1
    QnM
    The Institution ensures implementation of its stated Code of Ethics for research.
    3.3.2
    QnM
    Average number of Ph.D/DM/M Ch/PG Degree in the respective disciplines received per recognized PG teachers* of the Institution during the last five years
    3.3.3
    QnM
    Average number of papers published per teacher in the Journals notified on UGC -CARE list in the UGC website/Scopus/Web of Science/PubMed during the last five years
    3.3.4
    QnM
    Number of books and chapters in edited volumes/books published and papers published in national/international conference proceedings indexed in UGC-CARE list on the UGC website/Scopus/Web of Science/PubMed/ during the last five years

     Extension Activities

    Metric No. Title
    3.4.1 QnM Total number of extension and outreach activities carried out in collaboration with National and International agencies, Industry, the community, Government and Non-Government organized bodies through NSS/NCC during the last five years.
    3.4.2 QnM Average percentage of students participating in extension and outreach activities during the last 5 years
    3.4.3 QlM Number of awards and recognitions received for extension and outreach activities from Government / other recognised bodies during the last five years
    3.4.4 QlM Institutional social responsibility activities in the neighbourhood community in terms of education, environmental issues like Swachh Bharath, health and hygiene awareness and socio-economic development issues carried out by the students and staff during the last five years.

     Collaboration

    Metric No. Title
    3.5.1 QnM Average number of Collaborative activities for research, faculty exchange, student exchange/ Industry-internship etc. per year for the last five years
    3.5.2 QnM Total number of Functional MoUs with Institutions/ Industries in India and abroad for academic, clinical training / internship, on-the job training, project work, student / faculty exchange, collaborative research programmes etc. year-wise during the last five years

    [/vc_column_text][/vc_tta_section][vc_tta_section title=”Criterion IV” tab_id=”1693288514312-e2cf9ea5-f6c2″][vc_column_text]

     Physical Facilities

    Metric No. Title
    4.1.1 QlM The Institution has adequate facilities for teaching-learning.
    4.1.2 QlM The Institution has adequate facilities to support physical and recreational requirements of students and staff.
    4.1.3 QlM Availability and adequacy of general campus facilities and overall ambience.
    4.1.4 QnM Average percentage of expenditure incurred, excluding salary, for infrastructure development and augmentation during the last five years.

     Clinical, Equipment and Laboratory Learning Resources

    Metric No. Title
    4.2.1 QlM Teaching Hospital, equipment, clinical teaching-learning and laboratory facilities as stipulated by the respective Regulatory Bodies.
    4.2.2 QnM Average number of patients per year treated as outpatients and inpatients in the teaching hospital for the last five years.
    4.2.3 QnM Average number of students per year exposed to learning resource such as Laboratories, Animal House & Herbal Garden (in house OR hired) during the last five years.
    4.2.4 QnM Availability of infrastructure for community-based learning.

    Library as a Learning Resource

    Metric No. Title
    4.3.1 QlM Library is automated using Integrated Library Management System (ILMS).
    4.3.2 QlM Total number of textbooks, reference volumes, journals, collection of rare books, manuscripts, Digitalized traditional manuscripts, Discipline-specific learning resources from ancient Indian languages, special reports or any other knowledge resource for library enrichment.
    4.3.3 QnM Does the Institution have an e-Library with membership / registration for various resources?
    4.3.4 QnM Average annual expenditure for the purchase of books and journals including e-journals during the last five years.
    4.3.5 QlM In-person and remote access usage of library and the learner sessions/library usage programmes organized for the teachers and students (data for the preceding academic year).
    4.3.6 QnM E-content resources used by teachers.

    IT Infrastructure

    Metric No. Title
    4.4.1 QnM Percentage of classrooms, seminar halls and demonstration rooms linked with internet /Wi-Fi-enabled ICT facilities (data for the preceding academic year).
    4.4.2 QlM Institution frequently updates its IT facilities and computer availability for students including Wi-Fi.
    4.4.3 QnM Available bandwidth of internet connection in the Institution (Leased line).

    Maintenance of Campus Infrastructure

    Metric No. Title
    4.5.1 QnM Average expenditure incurred on maintenance of physical facilities and academic support facilities.
    4.5.2 QlM There are established systems and procedures for maintaining and utilizing physical, academic and support facilities – laboratory, library, sports facilities, computers, classrooms etc.

    [/vc_column_text][/vc_tta_section][vc_tta_section title=”Criterion V” tab_id=”1693288512968-5755552b-6c10″][vc_column_text]

     Student Support

    Metric No. Title
    5.1.1
    QnM
    Average percentage of students benefited by scholarships / freeships / fee-waivers by Government / Non-Governmental agencies / Institution during the last five years.
    5.1.2
    QnM
    Capability enhancement and development schemes employed by the Institution for students:

    • Soft skill development
    • Language and communication skill development
    • Yoga and wellness
    • Analytical skill development
    • Human value development
    • Personality and professional development
    • Employability skill development
    5.1.3
    QnM
    Average percentage of students provided training and guidance for competitive examinations and career counseling offered by the Institution during the last five years.
    5.1.4
    QlM
    The Institution has an active international student cell to facilitate study in India program, etc.

    Describe the international student cell activities within 500 words.

    5.1.5
    QnM
    The Institution has a transparent mechanism for timely redressal of student grievances / prevention of sexual harassment / prevention of ragging.

    Student Progression

    Metric No. Title
    5.2.1
    QnM
    Average percentage of students qualifying in state/ national/ international level examinations (e.g. GATE/GMAT/GPAT/CAT/NEET/GRE/TOEFL/PLAB/USMLE/AYUSH/Civil Services/Defence/UPSC/State Government examinations/AIIMSPGET, JIPMER Entrance Test, PGIMER Entrance Test, etc.) during the last five years.
    5.2.2
    QnM
    Average percentage of placement / self-employment (in relevant field) in professional services of outgoing students during the last five years.
    5.2.3
    QnM
    Percentage of the batch of graduated students of the preceding year, who have progressed to higher education.

    Student Participation and Activities

    Metric No. Title
    5.3.1
    QnM
    Number of awards/medals for outstanding performance in sports/cultural activities at State/Regional (zonal)/National/International levels (award for a team event should be counted as one) during the last five years.
    5.3.2
    QlM
    Presence of a Student Council, its activities related to student welfare and student representation in academic & administrative bodies/committees of the Institution.
    5.3.3
    QnM
    Average number of sports and cultural activities/competitions organized by the Institution during the last five years.

     Alumni Engagement

    Metric No. Title
    5.4.1
    QlM
    The Alumni Association is registered and holds regular meetings to plan its involvement and developmental activities with the support of the college during the last five years.
    5.4.2
    QnM
    Provide the areas of contribution by the Alumni Association / chapters during the last five years.

    [/vc_column_text][/vc_tta_section][vc_tta_section title=”Criterion VI” tab_id=”1693288511672-df9cfa09-593f”][vc_column_text]

     Institutional Vision and Leadership

    Metric No. Title
    6.1.1
    QlM
    The Institution has clearly stated Vision and Mission which are reflected in its academic and administrative governance. Describe the Vision and Mission of the Institution, nature of governance, perspective plans, and stakeholders’ participation in the decision-making bodies highlighting the activities leading to Institutional excellence. Response to be provided within 500 words.
    6.1.2
    QlM
    Effective leadership is reflected in various Institutional practices such as decentralization and participative management. Describe the organogram of the college management structure and its functioning system highlighting decentralized and participatory management and its outcomes in the Institutional governance within 500 words.

     Strategy Development and Deployment

    Metric No. Title
    6.2.1
    QlM
    The Institution has a well-defined organizational structure, Statutory Bodies/committees of the College with relevant rules, norms, and guidelines along with Strategic Plan effectively deployed. Provide the write-up within 500 words.
    6.2.2
    QnM
    Implementation of e-governance

     Faculty Empowerment Strategies

    Metric No. Title
    6.3.1
    QlM
    The Institution has effective welfare measures for teaching and non-teaching staff.
    6.3.2
    QnM
    Average percentage of teachers provided with financial support to attend conferences/workshops and towards the membership fee of professional bodies during the last five years.
    6.3.3
    QnM
    Average number of professional development/administrative training programs organized by the Institution for teaching and non-teaching/technical staff during the last five years.
    6.3.4
    QnM
    Average percentage of teachers undergoing Faculty Development Programs (FDP) including online programs during the last five years (Orientation/Induction Programs, Refresher Course, Short Term Course, etc.).
    6.3.5
    QlM
    Institution has Performance Appraisal System for teaching and non-teaching staff.

     Financial Management and Resource Mobilization

    Metric No. Title
    6.4.1
    QlM
    Institutional strategies for mobilization of funds and the optimal utilization of resources.
    6.4.2
    QlM
    Institution conducts internal and external financial audits regularly.
    6.4.3
    QnM
    Funds/Grants received from government/non-government bodies, individuals, philanthropists (INR in Lakhs) during the last five years (not covered in Criterion III).

     Internal Quality Assurance System

    Metric No. Title
    6.5.1
    QlM
    Institution has a streamlined Internal Quality Assurance Mechanism.
    6.5.2
    QnM
    Average percentage of teachers attending programs/workshops/seminars specific to quality improvement in the last 5 years.
    6.5.3
    QnM
    The Institution adopts several Quality Assurance initiatives.

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     Institutional Values and Social Responsibilities

    Metric No. Title
    7.1.1
    QnM
    Total number of gender equity sensitization programmes organized by the Institution during the last five years.
    7.1.2
    QlM
    Measures initiated by the Institution for the promotion of gender equity during the last five years.
    7.1.3
    QnM
    The Institution has facilities for alternate sources of energy and energy conservation devices.
    7.1.4
    QlM
    Describe the facilities in the Institution for the management of the
    following types of degradable and non-degradable waste (within 500
    words)
    7.1.5
    QnM
    Water conservation facilities available in the Institution:
    7.1.6
    QnM
    Green campus initiatives of the Institution
    7.1.7
    QnM
    The Institution has Divyangjan friendly, barrier-free environment in
    the campus
    7.1.8
    QlM
    Describe the Institutional efforts/initiatives in providing an inclusive
    environment i.e., tolerance and harmony towards cultural, regional,
    linguistic, communal socio-economic and other diversities.
    7.1.9
    QnM
    Code of conduct handbook exists for students, teachers and academic
    and administrative staff including the Dean / Principal /Officials and
    support staff..
    7.1.10
    QlM
    The Institution celebrates / organizes national and international
    commemorative days, events and festivals

     Best Practices

    Metric No. Title
    7.2.1
    QlM
    Describe two Institutional Best Practices as per the NAAC format provided in the Manual.

     Institutional Distinctiveness

    Metric No. Title
    7.3.1
    QlM
    Portray the performance of the Institution in one area distinctive to its priority and thrust within 500 words.

    [/vc_column_text][/vc_tta_section][vc_tta_section title=”PART B – DENTAL” tab_id=”1710141456878-931a6417-723e”][vc_column_text]CRITERIA VIII

    METRIC NO TITLE
    8.1.1

    QnM

    NEET percentile scores of students enrolled for the BDS programme for thepreceding academic year.
    8.1.2.

    QlM

    The Institution ensures adequate training for students in pre-clinical

    skills

    8.1.3.

    QnM

    Institution follows infection control protocols during clinical teaching during preceding academic year
    8.1.4.

    QlM

    Orientation / Foundation courses practiced in the institution for

    students entering the college / clinics / internship.

    8.1.5.

    QnM

    The students are trained for using High End Equipment for

    Diagnostic and therapeutic purposes in the Institution. Data for the

    preceding academic year

    8.1.6.

    QnM

    The institution provides student training in specialized clinics and facilities for care and treatment.
    8.1.7.

    QnM

    Number of full-time teachers who have acquired additional postgraduate

    Degrees/Diplomas/Fellowships beyond the eligibility requirements from recognized centers/universities in India or abroad. (Eg: AB, FRCS, MRCP, FAMS, FAIMER & IFME, Fellowships, Ph D in Dental Education etc.) during the year

    8.1.8.

    QlM

    The Institution has introduced objective methods to measure and certify attainment of specific clinical competencies by BDS students/interns as stated in the undergraduate curriculum by the Dental Council of India
    8.1.9.

    QnM

    Number of first year students, provided with prophylactic immunization against

    communicable diseases like Hepatitis-B during their clinical work during the year.

    8.1.10.

    QlM

    The College has adopted methods to define and implement Dental graduate attributes with a system of evaluation of attainment of such attributes.
    8.1.11.

    QnM

    Per capita expenditure on Dental materials and other consumables used for student training during the year.
    8.1.12.

    QlM

    Establishment of Dental Education Department by the College for

    the range and quality of Faculty Development Programmes in emerging trends in Dental Educational Technology organized by it.

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