Campus Lifestyle

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Student Engagement Center

The Student Engagement Center (SEC)  aims to be the umbrella body of all clubs & societies in UniKL MICET.

To build student leaders among our member societies based on their interest and passion and challenge them to do more through nationwide connection, collaboration and communication.

The Student Engagement Center (SEC) aims to be a coalition or an umbrella body for interest and hobbies-based societies across Peninsular Malaysia, Sabah and Sarawak.
The organization serves as a common platform of interaction for college and university students across the region, fostering greater synergy between students in different locations and of different tertiary education system by placing emphasis on community building through interests, leadership development and a more effective method of communication with the advent of the internet age.

Planning an Event

The goal of these proactive risk management guidelines is to ensure that student organizations plan and host events where everyone involved has a safe and fun experience. Risk management is the process of advising organizations of the potential and perceived risks involved in their activities, as well as supervising organization activities and taking corrective actions and proactive steps to minimize accidental injury and/or loss. The basic guidelines to proper pre-event planning are located in the Event Planning section of the Student Organization Manual.
A successful event planner will complete the following steps:
1.    Comprehensively assess all physical, reputation, emotional, financial, and facilities risks associated with the event or activity;
2.    Comprehensively explore and examine actions that can be taken to mitigate each risk;
3.    Select the most appropriate mitigating action(s) for each risk;
4.    Develop thorough contingency and crisis response plans in case of emergencies;
5.    Consult with relevant "campus experts" and resources in the planning of the event;
6.    Effectively communicate risk management plans to other constituents of the organization and/or event;
7.    Implement the event according to the pre-established risk management plans; and
8.    Document and evaluate the efficacy of the risk management plans for future reference.

Risk Assessment
The first step to successful event planning is a comprehensive assessment of the risk involved in the event or activity. Student organizations must consider risks in the following five categories:

Physical risks involve harm or injuries to the physical body. Examples for student organization events might include injuries from physical activity, inclement weather, equipment or materials, food-related illnesses, alcohol consumption, dangerous travel conditions, medical emergencies, etc.
Reputation risks apply to the reputation of the individual officers and members present, the reputation of the student organization, and the reputation of the university as a whole. Examples of reputation risks might include poor conduct or behavior at an event, a negative representation of the group, or hazing of members.
Emotional risks pertain to the thoughts and feelings of the organization's members, participants or attendees, and any other constituents of the event or activity. Examples might include hazing of members, lack of accessibility to the event, discrimination against constituents, controversy or disruption of the campus, averse reactions of participants, sensitive subject matter, and the strain of planning the event.
Financial risks involve both the budget for the specific event and the overall financial health of the student organization. Examples might include a lack of cost reduction where possible, poor budgeting, failing to meet fundraising goals, etc.
Facilities risks include both the safety of the facilities used for your members/participants and the maintenance of the facilities used by your members/participants. Examples might include a lack of proper set-up or clean-up for the event, safety and security issues at your location, a lack of familiarity with the facilities and location, or the disruption of university facilities.

Student Clubs & Association

A variety of clubs are organized and operating on campus. These clubs engage in numerous activities, including field trips and social activities. The clubs in existence may vary from semester to semester, depending on student interest.
UniKL MICET  students find countless ways to connect. Clubs let students volunteer, have fun, find support, learn more about their interests or simply relax between studies. The list of clubs grows each year.

Registered Club & Association under SDCL :

Clubs/Society Sport
Badminton Club
Eco-Friendly Club
Enactus UniKL MICET
Food Technology Club
Gabungan Pelajar Melayu Semenanjung (GPMS)
Kelab Biosystem
Kelab Eksplorasi
Kelab Kebudayaan Irama Warisan
Kelab Ketamadunan Islam
Kelab Perkim UniKL MICET
Kelab Proses
Kelab Qasidah Fathul Islam
Kelab Wataniah uniKL MICET
Kor Sispa UniKL MICET
Kumpulan Latihan Kelanasiswa Malaysia
MICET Debate Club
Peer’s Guidance Vanguard
Persatuan Seni Silat Cekak Pusaka Ustaz Hanafi
Persatuan Silat Seni Gayong Malaysia
Polymer Technology Club
Sekretariat Rakan Muda
Unipicture and Media Club
Vendor City MICET Basketball Club

Badminton Club
Kelab Bola Jaring
Kelab Bola Tampar MICET
Kelab Bowling UniKL MICET
Kelab Sukan Air dan Rekreasi
Kelab Tenis UniKL MICET
Ping Pong Club MICET
Polymer Technology Club
Vendor City MICET Basketball Club
Ches Club
Gym Club


 Student Leadership Programs

Student leadership programs are, as you can guess, a great way of developing yourself as a leader, but they’re also a great chance to feel out the college club scene and the people involved in it.  They give you an exciting and organized way of meeting some of the most involved people on your campus, and they offer a place to get great advice for your career as a student and beyond.
Many campuses have an office specifically devoted to student leadership programs and activities.  These offices are a good place to begin exploring the possibilities for student leadership programs.  Check their websites and make an in-person visit to the office to get an idea for the kinds of events and services they offer.  These can include weekly, monthly, or regularly scheduled workshops dealing with topics as wide-ranging as résumé-building, time management, public speaking, community organizing, and personality assessments.
As part of their student leadership programs, some offices even offer a certificate of leadership development.  Usually, the first thing you’ll hear about such certificates is that they’re a great bullet item to include on a résumé, which is true, but don’t overlook the other benefits.  A certificate program is indeed an attractive asset because, unlike other less formal student leadership programs, you’re given tangible documentation of your participation.  But the skills you come away with will give you a huge head start when you choose to get more involved in a student organization.
First of all, they’ll help develop your cultural competence and deepen your understanding of socially responsible leadership.  They can also strengthen your sense of civic engagement, improve your organizational leadership skills, and encourage you to be a more self-directed leader and worker.  Then later on, if you’re active in a student organization, some leadership offices offer additional recognition for student leaders who demonstrate how they’ve put what they’ve learned about leadership into practice.
Finally, your campus’ office of student leadership programs will likely organize an annual or biannual leadership conference that is open to all students at your university.  These can run in length anywhere from one day to a whole weekend, and sometimes they’ll even take you off campus to a nearby resort lodge or conference center.  If the promise of a weekend getaway isn’t enough to get you to sign up, then maybe you’ll be interested in the programming.  Leadership conferences are fun: don’t let the official-sounding conference title fool you.  A lot of the activities, even though they’re planned with your personal development in mind, are funny, designed with just the right dose of crazy.  And the activities are almost always group oriented, which leads us to a little-known secret about leadership conferences, a secret that we’re about to share with you.
Here it is: leadership conferences are about meeting people.  True, it’s not an off-campus house party, nor a night out clubbing, nor a prank-filled Wednesday night full of dormroom hijinks (though in fact it might be wise to expect a few pranks).  But leadership conferences are nonetheless big-time social affairs, and without any of the pressure that might ordinarily affect how you meet people at the start of school.  Between the dozens of icebreakers, group discussions, break-out activities, cafeteria conversations, and late nights staying up talking in hotel hallways, you’re going to meet and get to know a lot of people at any leadership conference you attend.  Of course, this isn’t to say you’re going to meet the love of your life at a leadership conference (even though one of our writers knows personally a married couple who did just that).  But at the very least, you’ll make a couple of new friends, and you’ll definitely begin seeing many other familiar faces around campus when you return.  It’s a step in the right direction toward making your campus feel a little less intimidating and a little more like home.
So get down to business.  Sometimes you have to register for the upcoming leadership conference almost as soon as the school year begins.  Don’t wait around, because you won’t want to miss it.