Reginald Davis

Economics, C0llege & Career Readiness

Grambling State University

  • Master of Science concentration: (Sport Administration)

 Grambling State University

  • Bachelor of Science concentration: (Sport Management/Kinesiology)
Welcome to Coach Davis' Economics home page.

Supply List

1. Package of  Small Poster boards
2. Highlighters
3. 1 box Kleenex
4. 5 pencils
5. 5 pens
6. 3 ring binder (3 “)
7. 8 dividers

*Students that are struggling to login to Office 365*

Common issues:

  • Student did not go through Students are to go to then click on Office 365
  • Student forgot their email address. (Student Email) is first initial, last initial, and last 6 of MSIS (No spaces all lowercase).
  • Student forgot their password. If student completed the Authentication process, they can reset their password by clicking on Reset Password.
  • Student forgot their password and did not complete the Authentication process, student will have to go to and click on Tech Help Ticket. Complete the ticket. Once their email has been reset, they will receive a text message. At that point, login with the temporary password.
The Authentication process is where you first put in your cell phone number, then receive a code to input, then you put in your email address (not a school email), then receive a code to input. Once this is completed, you can reset your password on your own.
I hope this will help.


(2016-2019) Baker High School                          

Health & Physical Education Teacher / Defensive Coordinator Football

Track Coach / Assistant Boys Basketball Coach/ Head Strength & Conditioning


(2015 - 2016) Tioga High School

Civics Teacher / Defensive line Coach / Head Boys Track Coach / Assistant Girls Basketball Coach

(2014-2015) Bunkie New Tech High School                 

Earth Science / Social Studies Teacher / Head Girls Track Coach

Civics Teacher / Running backs / Defensive line Coach

(2013-2014) Arcadia Senior High                                                                    Offensive Coordinator/Head Strengthening & Conditioning Coach


(2012) Homer Senior High                                                                              

Physical Education Instructor / Defensive & Offensive Line Coach

(2010-2012) Union Christian Academy                                                            Physical Education Instructor / Head Strength & Conditioning Coach

(2011-2012) Union Christian Academy                                                            Head Coach / Defensive Coordinator / Offensive Coordinator


(2010-2011) Union Christian Academy                                                            Defensive Coordinator / Defensive Line & Linebackers Coach

(2007-2009) Grambling State University                                                         

Defensive Line Coach

(2005-2007) Grambling State University                                                        

Assistant Strength & Conditioning Coach


*Sign up for REMIND*

MS Study:


*Creating an outline* 

1. Carefully Read the First Paragraph of the Chapter

In the first paragraph, the author establishes a basic structure for the entire chapter. This paragraph tells you what topics will be covered and what some of the chapter’s main themes will be. It may also include key questions that the author plans to answer in this chapter. Make sure you read this paragraph slowly and carefully. Absorbing this information now will save you a lot of time later.

2. Carefully Read the Last Paragraph of the Chapter

Yes, that’s right: you get to skip ahead! In the very last paragraph, the author sums up the chapter’s conclusions about the main topics and themes and may provide brief answers to some of the key questions raised in the first paragraph. Again, read slowly and carefully.

3. Write Down Every Heading (Subtitle)

After reading the first and last paragraphs, you should have a broad sense of the chapter’s content. Now, return to the beginning of the chapter and write down the title of each section heading. These will be the largest headings in the chapter and should be identifiable by a big, bold font or bright color. These headings reflect the chapter’s main topics and/or themes.

4. Write Down Every Subheading

Now it's time to head back to the beginning of the chapter. Repeat the process from Step 3, but this time, write down the subheadings beneath every section heading. The subheadings reflect the main points the author will make about each topic and/or theme covered in the chapter.

5. Read the First and Last Paragraph of Every Subheading Section, and Make Notes

The first and last paragraphs of each subheading section typically contain that section’s most important content. Record that content in your outline.

6. Read the First and Last Sentence of Every Paragraph, and Make Notes

Return to the beginning of the chapter. This time, read the first and last sentence of every paragraph. This process should reveal significant details that might not be included elsewhere in the chapter. Write down the important details you find in each subheading section of your outline.

7. Quickly Skim the Chapter, Looking for Bold Terms and/or Statements

For the final time, flip through the entire chapter, skimming each paragraph for terms or statements that the author emphasizes with bold or highlighted text. Read each one and record it in the proper section in your outline.

If your textbook includes introductory paragraphs beneath every section heading, make a point of reading those in full and including a few notes in your outline. Your textbook might also include a table of contents at the beginning of each chapter, or better yet, a chapter summary or review. When you finish your outline, you can double check your work by comparing it to these sources. You’ll be able to make sure your outline isn’t missing any of the major points highlighted by the author.

5 ways to research your career options

What can you do with your degree? Whether you completed a generalist degree such as science, or a vocationally oriented degree such as teaching, you’ll have numerous career options to consider. Take some time to research different career options related to your course before you make any major decisions. You can explore your options by:

conducting research online

speaking to people who work in the field you studied

finding out what graduates who studied a similar course have gone on to do

attending career events (such as The Big Meet or programs put on by professional associations).

1. Research your degree

Lots of resources provide information about career options related to specific degrees and areas of study. Take a look at the websites listed below to see what career options are possible with your degree and develop a short-list of occupations and / or industries that interest you.

Websites that include information on career options for specific areas of study include:
• La Trobe University Career Development Centre
• Graduate Careers Australia
• Prospects UK

2. Research occupational information

Once you have come up with a short-list of occupations that you are interested in, it’s a good idea to research occupational information to find out more about them. Occupational information includes information about a particular occupation such as:
• typical duties and responsibilities
• the personal requirements for people working in that occupation
• labour market information
• similar occupations
• related courses and professional associations.
Researching occupational information can help you make an informed decision about jobs you are interested in, rather than making decisions on what you think a job involves (which may be incomplete or inaccurate).

Occupational profiles for a range of jobs are available from the following websites:

Job Guide


3. Research industry information

After identifying a few occupations that are of interest, you can now look at which industries you would like to work within.

Are you interested in working within a specific industry or field (for instance, the not-for-profit sector)?

Would you prefer to find out about opportunities across different industries?

Either way, there are a number of resources available to help you research career options in all industry areas. Comparing occupational outcomes and salaries across different industries may help you to focus your career goals even further.

Industry information is available at MyFuture.

You can also search for different occupations within an industry using the Job Outlook website.

4. Find out about professional associations

Professional associations provide a range of information and resources about a specific industry or professional area. You can find a professional or industry association for almost every area of employment and most will offer career resources outlining how to enter and develop a career in the area. Professional associations can provide an insight into the industry standards which have been designated as necessary for someone to build a career in that area. These requirements for professional recognition or membership are also a useful tool for you to use in order to check that your degree and experience will meet requirements for future admission to that profession.

You’ll find lists of professional and industry associations at Graduate Careers Australia.

5. Research career options using LinkedIn

You can use LinkedIn to research companies, industries and opportunities that relate to your degree.

If you have a short list of occupations or organisations that you are interested in, try searching for these in the Advanced Search option to see if anyone in your network works in these roles or companies. You can then connect with them to find out more information about their jobs, industry or company by reading their LinkedIn profiles or by arranging an informational interview (see below).

If you don’t have a particular occupation or company that you’re interested in, or are trying to broaden your range of career options, you could start by simply typing your area of study or your interests as keywords in the Advanced Search tool. For example, if you are studying biology, but you’re not sure what kinds of jobs exist related to biology, where they are and what kind of experience you need to get those jobs, type “biology” into the Keyword box in LinkedIn’s Advanced Search tool and you’ll generate a listing of anyone on LinkedIn who has the word “biology” in their LinkedIn profile. Click on the profiles that interest you in the search results and look for job titles that you might want to pursue, employers who hire people with these job titles, and the LinkedIn Groups people belong to when they have similar interests to yours.

You can also use Informational Interviews to research particular jobs.