Presented at the 2011 ASEE Conference, this paper shares the CalWomenTech Project model and strategies -- many requiring minimal costs and time commitments -- that resulted in increases of female students in technology programs and in improved completion rates for both female and male students. The CalWomenTech Project -- funded and highlighted by the National Science Foundation -- assisted technology programs at eight California two-year colleges in recruiting and retaining more women during an economic recession and state budget crisis that forced the California community college system to cut hundreds of millions of dollars.

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Milgram, D. (2011). Turning Limited Resources into Increased Recruitment & Retention of Female Students in Technology Programs. The U.S. Conference Proceedings of the 2010 Annual ASEE Conference & Exposition. Vancouver, BC: American Society for Engineering Education (ASEE)

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