A community focused on Mentored Learning is a differentiator for Higher Education in the learning marketplace. We share reasons why launching an Alumni Mentoring Program is so important and 5 things to think about when getting started.
PeopleGrove and GiveCampus partnership helps higher education build foundations for the future of fundraising
Brandon Busteed Discusses Building “Relationship-Rich” and “Work-Integrated” College Experiences in a Recent Forbes Article
How Santa Clara University and PeopleGrove worked together to create a unique experience for admits and incoming students.
The University of Texas at San Antonio has made increasing the social capital of their students a campus-wide initiative. Through a partnership with PeopleGrove, they are building the foundations for a new student journey for their community.
We've launched Innovators, presented by PeopleGrove, to share trends and insights with the higher ed community. Read what we've learned so far.
Looking Back on a Spring of Change and the Institutions Expanding Support for Their Communities
The need to personalize services in the face of a seemingly infinite variety of needs and aspirations led to a complete rethinking of what career services should be.
“We envision this as a game-changer for connecting alumni with students and with each other,” said Weili Cheng ’77, executive director of the Yale Alumni Association, which arranged the launch of Cross Campus.
For colleges and universities, they have lost a main tool in their arsenal to drive yield. In a recent study, 85.1% of schools attributed “considerable importance” to the campus visit in recruiting first-time freshmen.
This is a pivotal moment for alumni relations. As institutions think about their engagement strategies that meet the needs of alumni, it is also a moment for a call-to-action to these graduates.
More and more, our partners are saying that the same approach that has been successful in career services and alumni relations is valuable in enrollment management.
Dr. Dey asked our team to raise their hand if they were in a job or profession that they planned on in college. As you can imagine, not a single hand was raised.