Our new web strategy is focused on bringing the breadth and depth of OSU Extension content into one place. Content teams are crucial to this effort.

Thank you to those listed on the pages below for stepping up to serve as members of content teams. We appreciate your time and commitment. Your early efforts will pave the way for all of us to have an awesome web presence! Thanks also to our Program Leaders, for your support and collaboration.

For entering and revising information on the website, access is divided up by content groups, program groups, and county office groups. In some cases, you may be in more than one group, such as if your expertise is in more than one content area.

Three intersecting circles Content team, Program statewide, County

 

Program/Topic content teams

Here, you can find information about each content team in case you need to be in touch.

The Program/Topic content team information is displayed on the main top menus for “Topics” and “Programs” and can also be found through search. The program areas within Extension contribute to topic content; read more about the program areas in the top menu “About Us”. The programs (different from program areas) on the top menu of the website are defined as externally recognized statewide OSU Extension programs that provides long-term engagement or volunteer opportunities for Oregonians. The programs arrange their content on program “mini-sites” displaying program resources unique to their participants.

County content groups

Here, you can find information about each county web group in case you need to be in touch.

Each county/combined station has a “mini-site” in Extension’s new web presence which consists of a “landing page” and one or more “sub-pages.” These pages are intended to hold information about the physical location itself (e.g., location, hours, contact information, facilities, faculty/staff directory, events happening at the location). Content teams can also associate educational content (e.g., event, article, publication, etc.) with relevant regions.

The Program teams that also have county-level program pages are Master Gardener and 4-H . Their “mini-sites” have consistent sub-pages titles meant to be the same across counties. Local and statewide “program resources” sorted by category or content “tagged” for their county-level programs display on the sub-pages.

What does a content team do?

Content Team Leader: Act as a single point of contact and liaison between program area/content team and EESC

  • Evaluate and organize existing content (content on program, county sites, etc.)
  • Prioritize content and identify gaps
  • Revise and create new content (as needed)
  • Enter content in new web framework
  • Manage content on Extension web presence (assess need, prioritize, create/revise, publish, maintain, retire)
  • Collaborate to develop content strategy (across programs and with EESC)

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