This onion diagram example was designed on the base of figure "Academic advising stakeholder framework" in the article "Defining Advising Stakeholder Groups" by Julianne Messia from the website of NACADA Executive Office,
Kansas State University.
"A complete stakeholder analysis, therefore, not only names the stakeholders but accurately characterizes each stakeholder’s power and influence.
Harney (2008) identified advising stakeholders as being either internal or external constituents. Stakeholders belong in one of three distinct classifications: (1) internal core stakeholders, (2) internal but indirect stakeholders, and (3) external and indirect stakeholders. The chart below (Figure 1) depicts these groups in a diagram representing their various levels of input, influence, and involvement; the closer a group is to the “core” the more investment and weight that group has in advising. The groups utilized in this specific example assume a shared model of advising (both faculty and advising professionals have advising responsibilities). As each institution has its own unique culture and advising model, the chart should be adapted for any program or institution. For instance, an institution with a centralized advising model may list faculty as Internal but Indirect Stakeholders as they do not provide or administer advising directly."
The onion diagram example "Stakeholder diagram" was drawn using the ConceptDraw PRO software extended with the Stakeholder Onion Diagrams solution from the Management area of ConceptDraw Solution Park.