Indigo Provides Leaders in Higher Education
With Critical Data
Self-Awareness for Students
Indigo works with a number of universities across the nation to provide Sherlock, the industry's first AI platform based on self-awareness, which enables students to find a path to a fulfilling future.
What Sherlock Helps You Do
Know, engage and advise every single learner.
Identify students at risk of dropping out.
Guide students to their best-fit majors.
Unlock the factors that are contributing to students dropping out of critical programs.
Increase diversity and attract more students with aligned marketing messages.
Auto-generate high performing classroom teams.
Understand the unique needs, motivators, and communication styles of your students.
The same personalized data behind Sherlock is the basis for Indigo's online self-awareness and career readiness course. The course provides step-by-step guidance to help students map out a path to a fulfilling future and is typically incorporated as homework assignments into a Freshmen 101 Class.
How Higher Education is Using Indigo
Engineering programs to increase industry needed soft skills, diversity and retention.
Leadership programs to support mentorship, leadership development and self-awareness.
Entrepreneurship programs to identify and train high potential entrepreneurs. Build entrepreneurial teams
Honors colleges to build community, offer world-class advising and support high achieving students under stress.
Freshmen Orientation and 101 Classes to help students pick the right majors and extracurricular activities.
Senior Capstone Classes to form high performing teams, prepare students for job interviews and resume writing, and to collect longitudinal data on the impact of a university program over time.
How Indigo's Data is Used by Colleges
The Data You've Been Missing to
Build the College You Want
It's a Whole New World Out There!
Here’s the hard reality: only 63% of students are graduating from college. Out of those that do graduate, only 50% are attaining jobs on par with their education. Even so, 66% of those attaining the “right” jobs are not satisfied in their position. Students who are unsure of their future direction are more likely to drop out.
Universities and other post-secondary programs want to do a better job of equipping students for the type of careers that they will actually enjoy, and students need more information to pinpoint precisely what they are looking for in a career.