Over the past few months, I have met with numerous "official" program teams and with groups of local, regional, and departmental faculty. I have also read performance reviews. As I reflect on these formal and informal meetings and documents, I see each person's unique part in accomplishing programming.
Some are leaders (yet no one uses that word), some are do-ers who take care of the teaching and planning, and some are logistics folks who concentrate on implementation. It's no surprise that most folks can articulate their own roles better than another's!
I have witnessed many forms of programming success. When I ask county educators, regional educators, or specialists what led to success, many refer to a comprehensive and usually strategic thought process. This is especially true for the more successful or popular programs. You are all articulating your work and your success--and what you describe is at the core of the program business planning process, though it may take time to think of it that way.
Your programmatic strategies have a common denominator: program business planning.
Thanks for all you do!