Office of Institutional Planning

Surveys: Internal

The Office of Institutional Planning works with stakeholders to design, conduct, and analyze surveys.  In addition to the surveys listed below, we conduct surveys that support our strategic planning projects. For additional information, please contact Christopher Gerlach.

Dean’s Strategic Leadership Retreat Survey (2008-11)
To support the continuous improvement of the retreats, attendees are given an opportunity to provide their evaluation of the retreat agenda, format, venue, and suggestions for future retreats.

IDP Review Surveys (2010)
Approximately every five years, Stanford University reviews each Interdepartmental Degree Program (IDP); this review is essential for renewal of the Program’s authorization to continue to function and to grant degrees. As part of the review process, surveys of the students and graduates of each respective IDP were conducted. This feedback from current and former students is one of the most important types of information that the external reviewers and internal committee members examine.

Local and Global Health Projects Survey (2010)
This survey was used to build a comprehensive database of recent School of Medicine community and global health projects.

Pathology and Clinical Laboratories Survey (2008, 2009)
A physician and nursing satisfaction survey on the Anatomic Pathology, Clinical Laboratory and Transfusion Services.

School of Medicine Service Satisfaction Survey (2008)
Measured the quality of administrative and financial services provided by the Dean’s Office to the School of Medicine community, and to those outside the School with whom they collaborate.

The Center for Biomedical Imaging at Stanford (CBIS) Survey (2008)
Quantified biomedical imaging interests, resources, and needs on the Stanford campus.

School of Medicine Faculty Transitions Survey  (2008)
Purpose: (1) To identify and address issues associated with various types of transitions experienced by our senior faculty, and (2) To provide ways in which these transitions can occur with dignity, for the sake of both the individual and the institution.


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