In order to achieve this valuable motto and to grow and improve the quality in the direction of scientific-teaching at the level of the institute, Hewad Institute of Higher Education has established the Quality Improvement Department and the Quality Improvement Committee in 1397, which considered bills, procedures, letters. The Ministry of Higher Education has worked to improve the quality and has provided the necessary facilities to design the quality standards of the faculties and continuously monitors their activities. The institute has also set up sub-committees on quality improvement within the faculties, which are actually working to improve the quality at the faculty level.
Institutionalizing the culture of quality promotion in accordance with the guidelines for quality promotion and national and international accreditation.
Standardization of the educational system in accordance with the guidelines of the esteemed department of quality improvement and accreditation
Preparing the Hewad Institute of Higher Education for evaluations of external quality improvement and gaining national and international prestige
Ensuring that the quality improvement procedures of Hewad educational institutions are designed in accordance with the guidelines of the esteemed department of quality promotion and accreditation and national needs
this is the new objective
Q-AQuality has always been something society has strived for since ancient human civilization. It can derive back as far as specifications for buildings in ancient Greece to the Egyptians building the pyramids. For the sake of quality in products, the principles seen in modern quality assurance first came prominent with guilds in the Middle Ages. Guilds were formed in part to build a standard of quality dictated by monarchs for certain trades, such as, blacksmithing. Goods would be inspected by other guild masters to ensure that a standard of quality was maintained by members within the guild. In addition, you could not officially master a trade until you had created a masterpiece of a particular quality. Guilds lasted until the late 19th century, and dissipated, at least in part, due to the Industrial Revolution. The guilds hindered free trade, so they were done away with almost completely. The Industrial Revolution started the modern ideology of quality assurance. Instead of skilled craftsmen joining guilds to make a living, these craftsmen had to work in factories. This was due to the methods prescribed by Frederick Winslow Taylor. Taylor was an American mechanical engineer whose ideas pushed the methods of efficiency and productivity in manufacturing. These methods included training employees rather than having them train themselves, implementing and enforcing stringent documentation and protocol based on scientific study, and dispersing work equally among workers and managers. This philosophy became known as scientific management. From the methodologies of scientific management came the work of Walter Shewhart, who, in the 1930s, improved on the system Taylor had made famous. Shewhart was an expert in quality at Bell Labs and saw that there was a growing need for quality improvements. He introduced the use of plan-do-study-act (PDSA) in the development process. It was this system that first introduced cycles for increasing quality. After WWII, General