Are you interested in partnering with Drew? We welcome the contributions of community members beyond employers and alumnx. Perhaps your organization would like to offer volunteer positions to the Drew community. Maybe you’re a retiree looking to mentor a Drew student. Check out our Career Communities and Identity/Affinity Communities pages, designed to connect you with the many opportunities at Drew. Other ways the broader community can engage:
Hire a Drew Graduate. This is the best outcome we could ask for. If you have employment or internship opportunities and are looking for the right talent, create an account on Handshake to reach our incredible pool of college graduates.
Take on a Drew Intern. Our capable, Launch-guided students are ready to contribute to your organization from day one. Even better? A great intern might go on to become an indispensable employee.
Be a Mentor. There is so much value in lending your time and talents to a promising Drew student. Help us to connect students with mentors who can serve as sounding boards, provide expert advice and kick-start the networking process.
Share Your Expertise. When you speak to a class or join a panel discussion, you help students to connect classroom learning to its real-world application.
Identify Industry-Valued Skills. What are the skills your company or industry seeks in new hires? Drew is in a position to quickly respond to talent demands, so help us to understand what new graduates need to succeed.
Do you have other ideas? Share them! Connect with the Center for Immersive Learning & Career Design at firstname.lastname@example.org to discuss ways to get involved.
Join AALDEF at the UCLA Asian American Studies Center Film Festival 2021
On Monday January 18, 2021, Drew came together as a community to celebrate and honor the legacy of the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Read the full story HERE. Drew’s Rachel Sawyer oversaw the day’s events and activities, hosting …
New survey data challenge perceptions about first-generation college students, showing strong academic engagement and commitment to college. But the group lagged behind their peers in social comfort and resiliency.
Popular perceptions of first-generation college students as being unsure about college …
This article from Study.com notes, “Being the first person in a family to attend college can require taking on some unique challenges. These difficulties may make it hard for first-generation students to stay on track academically.” They offer 10 tips …