This position is responsible for the day-to-day management of the account and program review process on behalf of the high school review staff. The account and program review process includes reviewing secondary schools and programs seeking to establish or maintain accounts with the NCAA Eligibility Center.
· At the direction of the associate director, facilitate the account and program review process according to NCAA legislation, criteria for review as established by the NCAA High School Review Committee (HSRC), and internal operating procedures.
· Review and analyze documentation from high school accounts and programs and conduct extensive research in support of the review.
· Coordinate communication process with high schools for which a decision has been reached.
Establish and maintain relationships with strategic partners (e.g., high school and college coaches, coaching associations).
· Serve as a resource for high schools new to the initial-eligibility process in the development of resource materials and training.
· Assist with the monitoring of the workflow, productivity and quality control and develop reporting tools that measure and streamline the account evaluation process.
Represent the NCAA through participation as a presenter at various departmental, Association, conference, and professional organizations' seminars, workshops, and meetings.
· Knowledge of secondary-education practices and trends.
· Working knowledge of NCAA initial-eligibility rules and legislation.
· Plans and Aligns – planning and prioritizing work to meet commitments aligned with organizational goals.
· Communicates Effectively – Develops and delivers multi-mode communications that convey a clear understanding of the unique needs of different audiences.
· Manages Complexity – Make sense of complex, high quality and sometimes contradictory information to effectively solve issues.
· Situational Adaptability – Adapt approach and demeanor in real time to match the shifting demands of different situations.
Employer will assist with relocation costs.
Founded more than one hundred years ago as a way to protect student-athletes, the NCAA continues to implement that principle with increased emphasis on both athletics and academic excellence.The NCAA is made up of three membership classifications that are known as Divisions I, II and III. Each division creates its own rules governing personnel, amateurism, recruiting, eligibility, benefits, financial aid, and playing and practice seasons – consistent with the overall governing principles of the Association. Every program must affiliate its core program with one of the three divisions.