3 Morrill Hall
100 Church St. S.E.
Minneapolis MN 55455
Our 3,800 faculty include members of the National Academy of Sciences, the National Academy of Engineering, and the Institute of Medicine, plus the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, among other bodies. Current and former faculty have won Guggenheim Fellowships , MacArthur Fellowships (“genius grants"), Nobel Prizes , and other significant honors.
From liberal arts to science and engineering, our students work with field-shaping faculty and researchers. We create classrooms, research opportunities , and community engagement experiences that prepare students to be leaders, innovators, and global citizens.
The undergraduate experience is all about discovering yourself, from preparing for a profession that excites you to building—from scratch—everything from your résumé to a solar car.
Do you have a bachelor's degree? More than 200 graduate and professional degree programs are available through the University of Minnesota.
The University of Minnesota opens doors for those looking for learning opportunities. If you are an adult learner, you'll find all sorts of flexible U of M programs to finish your degree, earn a certificate, or pursue professional development and personal growth.
You can enroll in an evening or online course through the College of Continuing Education ( CCE ). Credits earned through CCE's Online and Distance Learning are recorded on your University of Minnesota transcript and are equivalent to credits earned on campus.
Our 4,000 faculty include members of the National Academy of Sciences, the National Academy of Engineering, and the Academy of Medicine, plus the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, among other bodies.
Mark Davison's many accomplishments include the creation of two endowed student assistantships, a $5 million federally funded interdisciplinary graduate training program, mentorship of students in a K-12 educational accountability center, and an online research symposium for faculty and graduate students involving five universities.
Davison has mentored students who have themselves gone on to become educators and active scholars in educational research around the country, and he literally wrote the handbook (still in use today) on how to get the most out of being a graduate student in the Department of Educational Psychology.
“For each of us, he was a ready consultant, a calm and clear adviser, and an always supportive and enthusiastic champion of our nascent ideas,” says a former student.
I have attempted to develop funding for students, a more coherent curriculum for our graduate programs, and unique research experiences unavailable at any other university in the world .--Mark L. Davison
One former colleague describes him as having an undying dedication to the improvement and rejuvenation of the training that graduate students receive, and “exemplary in his dedication to professional development,” challenging not only his students to bring out their best, but his colleagues and the department itself.
That dedication, in turn, has further enriched our world, sending bright and curious minds out into the field to do the same.
“I will always remember the mentorship that Dr. Davison shared with me,” says a former student. “I am reminded of it each time I engage in the research process with a student.”
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