1. Program planning involves: identifying the most critical needs of clientele, projecting needs of clientele, knowing our ability to respond to clientele needs, planning and delivering programs to address needs, evaluating the outcome of our efforts, and reporting that outcome back to partners, stakeholders, and constituents.
Program planning is the very essence of being an extension professional. Every extension professional, regardless of position, both responds to requests from the public and is proactive— taking the initiative to meet the needs of the public.
Prepared by Lyle Mackey, JaneAnn Stout, Linda Bostwick, and
Wendy Wintersteen. “Basic steps of program planning” and chart adapted from University of Nebraska Cooperative Extension
materials. File: Program development 6—plan of work
. . . and justice for all
The Iowa Cooperative Extension Service’s programs and policies are consistent with pertinent federal and state laws and regulations on nondiscrimination. Many materials can be made available in alternative formats for ADA clients.
Issued in furtherance of Cooperative Extension work, Acts of May 8 and June 30, 1914, in cooperation with the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Jack M. Payne, director, Cooperative Extension Service, Iowa State University of Science and Technology, Ames, Iowa.
2. A radio program is any program created for radio broadcast. Most programs consist of a number of episodes, but one-time programs are also possible.
|Type |Description/what is involved |How suitable? | |Live presenter-led music|in the studio as it happens |Possible, but: | |show, eg. most music |the focus of the show is the music and the presenter, who is |- for internet - need to clear each item of music | |radio shows |usually a personality |separately | | |music, chat, guests, phone-ins etc |- phone-ins would need to be set up (small live | | | |listener pool) | |Magazine programme, |presenter and live guest(s) are in the studio as it happens |The most suitable: | |eg.Radio 4's Woman's |has several different items which can be about slightly different |- involves input from several people and several | |Hour, The Food Programme|things - like a magazine |different kinds of contribution | | |includes live and pre-recorded items |- gives experience of a range of radio formats and | | |often part of a regular series, eg. daily, weekly |techniques | | | |- flexible: items can be replaced relatively easily | | | |if required | |Live (or 'as-live') |live in the studio, or pre-recorded all in one go as if live |Possible, especially if one or more of you have a | |presenter-led speech |the presenter leads a couple of discussions with a panel of guests,|particular interest in a topic and have access to | |show |usually on a theme or linked themes |good guests | |eg. Radio 4's The |may include one or two pre-recorded items, eg. vox pops, as |- needs good research and...
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