THE OPPORTUNITY

Boise State University invites inquiries, nominations, and applications for the position of associate vice president for student affairs.

Boise State University is a metropolitan doctoral research university with more than 25,000 students from all 50 states and 65 countries. Boise State has strong ties to its community, region, and the area’s industry leaders, while maintaining creative and research strengths in materials science and engineering, geosciences, fine arts, creative writing, biomolecular studies, public policy, and more. Located on the banks of the scenic Boise River, just blocks from the cultural, political, and economic center of Idaho, Boise State University has undergone a period of unprecedented growth and dramatic transformation. Over the last decade, the University has experienced a significant increase in its student enrollment, graduate programs, physical infrastructure, research productivity, and overall economic impact.

The Position

ROLE OF THE ASSOCIATE VICE PRESIDENT FOR STUDENT AFFAIRS FOR BOISE STATE UNIVERSITY

Reporting to the vice president for student affairs & enrollment management, the associate vice president (AVP) serves as a member of the Division of Student Affairs Executive Leadership Team. The position supervises and provides strategic leadership for the following departments: Housing and Residence Life, Student Diversity and Inclusion, New Student Programs, Student Involvement and Leadership Center (Student Organizations, Programming, Leadership, Student Boards, Greek Life), and Campus Recreation. The AVP plays an advisory role to Student Media and the Associated Students of Boise State University (ASBSU).  This position coordinates division-wide efforts related to annual planning and supporting the operational framework, staff training, and development and serves as an on-call administrator for behavioral, medical, and/or health and safety emergencies. This position works with the vice president to further system initiatives related to equity, inclusion, and diversity, including, but not limited to, Tribal Relations, assisting the University in becoming an Emerging Hispanic Serving Institution (HSI), and search and hiring practices. The AVP assists the vice president with the implementation of strategic initiatives and responds to campus needs. The AVP is an advocate for students, promotes collaboration within the Division and University, and facilitates continuous improvement of processes, services, and programs. The AVP serves as a strong advocate for institutional diversity, promotes inclusivity, and supports initiatives to improve campus culture and climate. The AVP oversees 90 full-time employees, numerous student staff, and administers an annual operating budget of $19 million.

Additional responsibilities include:

  • Leadership and Staff Management: Responsible for the recruitment, hiring, training, supervision, and evaluation of director-level staff. Provides leadership and management for a team of department leaders who are dedicated to supporting recruitment, retention, graduation, and employability via the delivery of programs, services, and events that contribute to a vibrant and inclusive living and learning environment.
  • Planning and Effectiveness: Serve as the responsible party for the development, articulation, and organization of divisional strategic initiatives. Provide leadership, support, curriculum, training, and development for the maintenance of intentionality, consistency, and clarity related to central divisional functions such as: 1) Orientation of Student Affairs staff, 2) Furthering inclusion, equity, and diversity initiatives, and 3) Employee professional development.  Monitor departmental and divisional outcomes to ensure quality and alignment with divisional and university goals and priorities.
  • Campus-Wide Coordination and Planning: Engage in strategic coordination within and between divisional and external constituencies (Provost’s Office, University Advancement, Alumni Relations, Academic Colleges, and Campus Operations) to foster an intentional and consistent student experience and to respond to environmental, financial, organizational, and political dynamics in a productive and timely manner. Serve on university committees related to budget, planning, academics, retention, recruitment, health/safety, etc.
  • Program Development and Review: Support the development of co-curricular programs and services that respond to the needs of a growing, diverse, and multi-faceted campus community (e.g. multicultural, residential, leadership, service, recreational, social, academic, and employment-related programing).
  • Budgeting and Fiscal Responsibility: Provide strategic management for multiple budgets with varied funding sources (appropriated, student fee funded, internally generated, and vendor contract). Interpret policies and ensure compliance with applicable campus financial policies and with state and federal law.

HISTORY OF THE POSITION

In 2013, Dr. Leslie Webb held the position of associate vice president for student affairs at Boise State University. In February 2016, Dr. Webb served as interim vice president for student affairs and Dr. Jeremiah Shinn served as interim associate vice president for student affairs. In July 2016, Dr. Webb and Dr. Shinn were appointed to their respective positions sans interim status. Since rising through the ranks in student affairs to the position of associate vice president for student affairs, Dr. Jeremiah Shinn will step down to assume his new role of vice president for student affairs at Louisiana State University. It is anticipated that the new associate vice president for student affairs will begin in early fall 2019.

OPPORTUNITIES AND CHALLENGES

In transitioning to Boise State University, the associate vice president may encounter a number of opportunities and challenges as shared by University stakeholders:

There continues to be great momentum and commendable leadership within the Division of Student Affairs, making it a truly exciting time to be at Boise State. The associate vice president will be instrumental and play a vital role in helping to shape and fulfill the goals for the Division.

University stakeholders repeatedly noted that Boise State has an institutional culture that emphasizes a strong sense of team, mutual support, accessibility, approachability, and a highly collaborative approach to work. There is a strong work ethic and positive energy—in large part due to a shared commitment to student success. The associate vice president will find a peer group and colleagues that are welcoming, promote open communication, emphasize an orientation toward service, and share a desire for a progressive and forward-thinking professional.

The associate vice president will place significant energy and play a key role into truly representing underrepresented students. This should occur through a variety of personal interactions with students (one-on-one, group, etc.), serving as an ally for staff as they work to increase the efficacy of their programs, advocating for increased support of diverse student populations, and serving as an educator for the broader university community regarding the unique and important needs of the diverse students attending Boise State. The ability to teach others skills related to multicultural competency will be essential. Further, some campus stakeholders indicated that the climate of Boise State is such that it does not challenge the broader campus community to be involved in issues of inclusion, and there is limited accountability for including diverse perspectives in areas outside of Student Affairs.

The Department of Housing and Residence Life has experienced exponential growth in student campus housing requests. Due to the high demand of on-campus housing and physical space issues, this has yielded significant overflow of students being waitlisted or seeking alternative means to acquire housing off campus. The future of additional on-campus housing is one of the Division’s most urgent priorities. This position will play a key role in helping to advocate and plan for this priority with the new President and University’s leadership team.

As Boise State continue to grow, it will be important for faculty-student relationship opportunities to be strengthened. The associate vice president will need to focus on strategies for engaging academic affairs, helping faculty members understand their importance and value to students and student leadership, and, more generally, help shape an integrated campus community where students, faculty, and staff see themselves as interconnected.

Further, the associate vice president for student affairs will face the additional priorities and challenges:

  • Create a culture throughout the Division where placing students first is an absolute priority.
  • Boise State University is a large and somewhat complex environment. The associate vice president will have a significant task in getting to know the systems, personnel, and procedures of the university. As part of the acclimation process, the associate vice president will need to reinforce and enhance collaborative relationships between offices under his/her oversight and important stakeholder groups on campus.  A listening tour is strongly encouraged.
  • Some stakeholders indicated that Boise State, as a whole, is somewhat “surface level” in its understanding of historical and current issues of oppression of underrepresented populations, and an associate vice president who can create greater awareness in a non-judgmental manner will be greatly valued.
  • he university is in the midst of better understanding the experiences of Idaho students (who are often, but not always, first generation) to determine how to better support and retain them.
  • Work to build relationships with faculty and appropriately involve them in student programs and activities.
  • The new associate vice president will need to “hit the ground running” as many goals and initiatives are already in process, and Boise State has an administrative culture that is fast-paced and change-oriented.
  • Review funding sources and budgets to ensure that offices/programs are being adequately funded and assist departments of oversight with ensuring their infrastructure is adequate and that department leaders are held accountable.
  • The associate vice president must be respectful of the accomplishments of his/her predecessor while simultaneously moving forward to implement innovative strategies for service delivery, to develop staff, and to support students. These efforts will be both challenging and rewarding.
  • Campus stakeholders shared that Boise State is a wonderful place to work, that the students are bright and engaging, faculty and staff are student-focused and connected across the institution, and there is a tremendous amount of cooperative support among University leadership.
  • Students and staff indicated that they feel connected, supported, clearly love the institution, and that the campus and local community embody the characteristics of “Boise nice”.

MEASURES OF SUCCESS

At an appropriate interval after joining the university, the following items will define success for the new associate vice president for student affairs:

  • Working alongside the vice president for student affairs, the associate vice president will co-develop metrics and priorities for the Division of Student Affairs that include, but are not limited to, establishing Black Greek letter organizations on campus; moving the needle on becoming an emerging Hispanic Serving Institution (HSI); recruiting, employing, and retaining team members; and, other significant divisional initiatives.
  • Work to ensure that support of diversity and the value of inclusion is a thread that is woven through all aspects of student affairs and the broader campus, not just within advocacy offices.
  • Help balance the day-to-day priorities of staff with mid- and long-range activities that will enable the division and Boise State to move to a higher level of student support and services that lead to greater student retention and student success.
  • A welcoming tone has been established by the associate vice president that invites collaboration and encourages students and others throughout the campus community to share in the responsibility for creating a vibrant campus community and seamless learning environment.
  • The associate vice president will maintain a proactive, highly visible, well-respected, and established leadership presence on campus that is credible, collegial, and highly effective. Further, students will have responded favorably to the new associate vice president with a high level of satisfaction.

QUALIFICATIONS AND CHARACTERISTICS

Candidates must possess a master’s degree in higher education, student affairs administration, or a related field and 10 years of work experience related to the above-described duties. Qualified candidates possessing a doctoral degree or a strong combination of advanced education and relevant experience in higher education are strongly encouraged to apply.

The successful candidate must demonstrate a sophisticated understanding of student development; strong analytical and problem-solving skills; a commitment to diversity, the ability to develop inclusive communities, and an understanding of issues facing students from historically underrepresented groups; and excellent interpersonal skills, strong written and oral communication skills, and a professional public presence. The candidate will have extensive experience in the following areas: leadership development and organizational theory; evaluation and utilization of data in planning and decision-making; student programming, including Greek programs; leading and working collaboratively with a broad array of internal and external constituents; managing organizational change; administrative planning, budgeting, staff supervision, and personnel management; and understanding national trends and best practices.

Additionally, the following characteristics and attributes were identified by various stakeholders when considering the position of associate vice president for student affairs:

  • A seasoned professional who provides consistency, predictability, and clarity.
  • A creative, progressive, energized leader with a strong student-oriented focus.
  • Strong understanding of contemporary student issues and values, and the ability to develop a natural rapport with students and student leaders.
  • A culturally competent leader who can navigate the complexities of a predominantly white institution (PWI).
  • A commitment to diversity and the ability to develop inclusive communities.
  • Professional demeanor, good sense of humor, highly organized and disciplined, authentic, and the ability to relate easily to a wide range of groups.
  • A good listener who can synthesize information, get others on board, and articulately explain divisional goals and initiatives to institutional stakeholders.
  • An advocate for positive, progressive change and the skill to manage change through collaborative partnerships.
  • Someone who is mission-driven, an effective relationship builder, and brings passion, high energy, and enthusiasm for moving the institution forward.
  • Outstanding ability to motivate and empower staff to obtain results.
  • Demonstrated strong financial acumen.
  • The ability to understand organizational politics in a fast-moving, change-oriented environment.
  • A savvy professional who can balance both management and leadership.
  • The desire and ability to act as a visionary and to help staff actualize those visions.
  • The ability to serve as a student ally, champion, advocate, and mentor.

THE INSTITUTION DIVISION/DEPARTMENT: AN OVERVIEW

The Division of Student Affairs and Enrollment Management

Mission

Boise State University Student Affairs and Enrollment Management connects with students to provide vital services, resources, and learning opportunities preparing them for work and life beyond the blue.

Vision

As a result of our work, every Boise State student is more self-aware, community-oriented, and prepared to change the world.

Values

In promoting the university’s shared values the Division of Student Affairs and Enrollment Management is:

  • Focused first on every student’s growth and development
  • Civic minded and passionate about fostering diverse and inclusive communities
  • Committed to excellence, integrity, and fiscal responsibility
  • Dedicated to service and continually evolving in all that we do

Leadership of the Division of Student Affairs and Enrollment Management

Dr. Leslie Webb – Vice President for Student Affairs and Enrollment Management

I love my work. I love working for and with Boise State’s students, staff, and faculty. I am privileged to be part of such an extraordinary team and honored to be part of helping Boise State continue to flourish.

I’ve been working in student affairs for a number of years. Some of my most rewarding experiences took place while I worked in residence life, student activities, and diversity education. Much of my background involves working with underrepresented student populations and helping majority and dominant populations understand privilege, power, and difference. I have a bachelor’s in theatre arts from Central Washington University (and yes, I use that degree every single day), a master’s in college student personnel from Western Illinois University, and a PhD in educational leadership from Colorado State University.

I provide support to a variety of departments that amplify our vibrant campus life. These areas include student involvement, leadership, sorority and fraternity life, clubs and organizations, student government, international and multicultural student services, gender and LGBT support, campus recreation, career services, and housing and residence life.

Organizational Chart for the Division of Student Affairs and Enrollment Management

Institution & Location

INSTITUTION: AN OVERVIEW

Institutional Background

Boise State University was originally founded by the Episcopal Church in 1932, when it was known as Boise Junior College. Four-year college status was approved in 1965 and the school officially entered the state system of higher education in 1969 under the name Boise State College. The institution adopted its current name in 1974.

Boise State is accredited by the Northwest Commission on Colleges and Universities and awards associate, bachelor’s, master’s, and doctoral degrees. Students can earn over 200 degrees in 190 fields of study. The university offers over 100 graduate programs.

The university’s goal is “to foster an intellectual atmosphere that produces educated, literate people—people knowledgeable of public affairs, committed to lifelong learning, and capable of creative problem-solving.”

The main Boise State campus is located on the south bank of the Boise River. The West campus, which existed in Nampa, Idaho, separated from the school and transitioned into a two-year community college in 2009. Three education centers are still located at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Gowen Field, and in Twin Falls, Idaho.

About Boise, Idaho

Boise is the capital and most populous city of the state of Idaho and is the county seat of Ada County. Located on the Boise River in southwestern Idaho, the population of Boise at the 2010 Census was 205,671, the 99th largest in the United States. Its estimated population in 2016 was 223,154.

The Boise-Nampa metropolitan area, also known as the Treasure Valley, includes five counties with a combined population of 709,845, the most populous metropolitan area in Idaho. It contains the state’s three largest cities; Boise, Nampa, and Meridian. Boise is the 80th most populous metropolitan statistical area in the United States.

To the south of downtown Boise is Boise State University and its surrounding environs. The area is dominated by residential neighborhoods and businesses catering to the student population. The unique blue playing field at the 37,000-seat Albertsons Stadium on the BSU campus, home to the Boise State Broncos football team, is a major city landmark. The campus is also home to the Benjamin Victor Gallery and Studio. Other cultural and sports centers in the area include the Velma V. Morrison Center for the Performing Arts and Taco Bell Arena. Broadway Avenue to the east and south of the BSU campus features many college-themed bars and restaurants.

Mission Statement and Strategic Plan

Mission

Boise State University is a public, metropolitan research university providing leadership in academics, research, and civic engagement. The university offers an array of undergraduate degrees and experiences that foster student success, lifelong learning, community engagement, innovation, and creativity. Research, creative activity, and graduate programs, including select doctoral degrees, advance new knowledge and benefit the community, the state and the nation. The university is an integral part of its metropolitan environment and is engaged in its economic vitality, policy issues, professional and continuing education programming, and cultural enrichment.

Strategic Plan, 2018 through 2022

To read the entire strategic plan:

https://boardofed.idaho.gov/resources/boise-state-university-strategic-plan/

Dr. Marlene Tromp – Incoming President

The Idaho State Board of Education has named Dr. Marlene Tromp the seventh president of Boise State University.

Tromp is a first-generation college graduate from Wyoming who has been a campus leader at the public higher education system widely considered the best in the country, as well as the public university widely considered the most innovative in the country. She officially begins at Boise State on July 1.

“It will be an exciting new chapter for me to come to Boise State. I will be proud to lead the dedicated faculty and staff as they serve the students and Idaho, and to advance the transformative work of the institution,” Tromp said. “A pioneering university that has already made phenomenal advances, Boise State will have an extraordinary impact on our rapidly growing city and state. The future holds great promise for Boise State, its affiliates and the community it serves.”

Since 2017, Tromp has been the campus provost and executive vice chancellor at the University of California at Santa Cruz, ranked by U.S. News and World Report as the 26th best public university in the country. She is the chief academic and administrative officer for the campus, which serves more than 19,000 students and has received $680 million in research grants and contracts over the past five years.

“Dr. Tromp has held leadership roles at two of the West’s top universities and now she will become president of a third one,” said Dr. Linda Clark, Idaho State Board member and Boise State screening committee chair. “Boise State’s momentum has been building for years, and Dr. Tromp is the right person to continue that momentum and to build on it moving forward.”

Before joining the University of California system – broadly recognized as the premier public university system in the country – Tromp was the dean of Arizona State University’s New Interdisciplinary College of Arts and Sciences and the vice provost of the university’s West Campus. Arizona State and its leadership team have been at the forefront of expanding the notion of what a public university can and should be, consistently being ranked as the No. 1 university for innovation by higher education leaders surveyed each year by U.S. News and World Report.

Tromp was praised at Arizona State for overseeing new academic programs, including a new interdisciplinary forensics major and a cybersecurity initiative, and for creating mentoring programs for first-generation students. She also co-chaired a university-wide task force aimed at combating sexual assault. At the University of California Santa Cruz, she launched faculty development initiatives, new support programs for staff, and led the community in the creation of a new Strategic Academic Plan.

She grew up in Green River, Wyoming, a trona mining town along Interstate 80 that saw its population jump three-fold in the 1970s when nearby mines led an economic boom. Her father worked at one of the mines. Neither of her parents were college graduates, but they supported their two daughters’ college aspirations – especially when Tromp decided she was going to become a doctor. She earned scholarships to Creighton University, nearly 800 miles away in Omaha, Nebraska, but the financial challenges remained tangible.

“My dad worked a lot of overtime, and I worked several jobs to help pay the costs of my schooling,” Tromp said.

Though bound for medical school, she fell in love with Robert Browning’s poetry. Instead, she would go on to earn her bachelor’s degree in English, come home to Wyoming to complete a master’s degree and then study for her doctorate at the University of Florida. There, she wrote a dissertation on Victorian novels and the new laws being written then on domestic violence.

Her revised dissertation became the first of several books and dozens of articles exploring gender, social justice and cultural issues in 19th century life and literature – a time close enough that contemporary society can understand the people who lived it and their motivations, but far enough away to have “critical distance,” as she noted in an interview she gave during her time as president of the North American Victorian Studies Association.

“If we can look critically at something that’s happening in the 19th century, it may help us read our own cultural moment a bit better,” she said, “and that is one very important reason to study history.”

Her work on the 19th century includes books on sensation fiction, spiritualism and seances, freak shows, economics, and xenophobia. She has studied the Titanic disaster and has a new book underway on Victorian murder cases, the latter inspired in part by team-teaching she did with a forensic scientist at Arizona State.

Her father, who has since passed away, was not disappointed that she didn’t become a medical doctor and was extremely proud of her career as a professor. He loved learning as much as she does and was proud of her leadership in higher education.

“Completing a degree felt to me like an incredibly magical moment,” she said. “I remember standing in the auditorium with the students I was about to graduate with and thinking, my life has just changed. My whole world has just changed. And that felt so thrilling to me. And when he saw me walk off that stage in my academic robe and my degree in hand, it was one of the few times I saw my dad choke up.”

Her experience will translate well to Boise State, where more than a third of all students are the first in their family to attend college.

Tromp is committed to supporting students and faculty, serving and advancing the state of Idaho, and helping the university foster research excellence to increase discovery for its students and the world.

Dr. Tony Roark, Interim Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs

Dr. Tony Roark joined the faculty at Boise State University in 2000. He has held several administrative appointments at the University, including department chair of Philosophy, associate dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, and dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. He currently serves as interim provost and vice president of academic affairs. Dr. Roark holds a doctoral degree in Philosophy from the University of Washington and has applied his academic training in volunteer positions on the City of Boise’s Ethics Commission and the Idaho State Department of Education’s Professional Standards Commission, as well as publishing his research in the area of the history of Philosophy.

Academic Programs and Faculty

Boise State is designated a doctoral research institution with “high research activity” by the Carnegie Classification of Institutions of Higher Education and offers a high quality undergraduate education as well as a supportive graduate school that cultivates the personal and career growth of its students. Within its seven academic colleges (Arts and Sciences, Business and Economics, Education, Engineering, Health Sciences, Innovation and Design, and Public Service), the Honors College, and the Graduate College, Boise State offers an array of degree programs that foster student success, lifelong learning, community engagement, innovation and creativity.

Boise State is educating more degree-seeking undergraduates than last year, as well as more degree-seeking master’s and doctoral degree students, Hispanic and Latino, Honors College students, online undergraduate and graduate students, transfer students, and Idaho resident and out-of-state newcomers.

Undergraduate research is an important part of the educational experience as students participate in research and creative activity. The desire to explore, discover and learn can be pursued through unique gateways such as the Arts and Humanities Institute and Institute for STEM and Diversity Initiatives.

From its one-of-a-kind programs in Basque Studies to the nation’s only master’s degree in raptor biology, Boise State also is known for its nationally-ranked undergraduate engineering program, internationally accredited business school, Idaho’s largest undergraduate nursing program, All-Steinway Department of Music, highly-regarded creative writing program and for educating the teachers and principals of tomorrow. Boise State is setting the pace for the finest undergraduate education in the region.

Boise State University’s College of Education is among the top 30 public universities on the U.S. News and World Report 2020 best graduate schools list.  The college has climbed in rankings every year for the last six years. The College of Education climbed 15 spots overall and is now 28 out of ranked public universities across the nation. This ranking is the highest to date for the college and puts it in the top three in the Northwest, the top three in the Intermountain West and the top 12 in the West.

In addition, Boise State’s College of Business and Economics ranked 127 out of 220 national institutions for its part-time MBA program, jumping more than 40 rankings from its previous year’s ranking of 168.

For the first time, Boise State’s College of Engineering ranked 141 overall out of 212 engineering graduate schools. These rankings rely on a multi-faceted methodology that takes into account factors like research activity, faculty resources, student selectivity and peer assessments.

In addition, Boise State’s School of Public Service was ranked 94 in the country out of 182, based solely on peer assessment survey results; the School of Social Work ranked 77 out of 260 by its peers.

Boise State continues to be a progressive learning-oriented, student focused university dedicated to excellence in teaching with outstanding faculty.

Faculty

Full Time —769

  • Professor – 170
  • Associate Professor – 213
  • Assistant Professor – 216
  • Other – 170

Part Time — 739

The Student Body

ENROLLMENT (2017-18)

Total Students

  • 25,540 — Total Students
  • 16,955 — Full Time Equivalent

RESIDENCY

  • In State — 73% (18,536)
  • Out of State —27% (7,004)

ENROLLMENT STATUS

Degree-seeking undergraduate students

  • Full Time — 77% (12,746)
  • Part Time — 23% (3,791)

Degree-seeking graduate students

  • Full Time — 39% (1,099)
  • Part Time — 61% (1,725)

Additional enrollment numbers

  • 9,532 — Students taking at least one online course
  • 3,577 — Students taking all courses online
  • 2,884 — Number of new first-time students who enrolled
  • 1,561 — Number of new transfer students who enrolled

STUDENT POPULATION

Degree-seeking students

  • Freshmen — 19% (3,200)
  • Sophomore — 22% (3,651)
  • Junior — 24% (3,984)
  • Senior — 31% (5,048)
  • Graduate — 15% (2,824)
  • Second Undergraduate Degree — 4% (654)

Gender

  • Male — 43%
  • Female — 57%

Ethnicity

  • American Indian/Alaska Native — <1% (118)
  • Asian — 2% (595)
  • Black/African American — 2% (425)
  • Hispanic/Latino — 13% (3,243)
  • Native Hawaiian/Pacific Islander — <1% (121)
  • Not Reported — 4% (914)
  • Two or More Races — 4% (1.079)
  • White — 73% (18,612)
  • Nonresident (International) — 2% (433)

Age Group

Undergraduate

  • 18 or younger — 8,059
  • 19-20 — 4,775
  • 21-24 — 4,751
  • 25-34 — 2,835
  • 35-49 — 1,283
  • 50 and older — 361

Graduate

  • 18 or younger — 2
  • 19-20 — 2
  • 21-24 — 449
  • 25-34 — 1,404
  • 35-49 — 1,190
  • 50 and older — 429

HIGHEST ENROLLMENT PROGRAMS

Undergraduate

  • Nursing — 884
  • Health Science Studies — 846
  • Biology — 755
  • Computer Science — 709
  • Psychology — 672
  • Kinesiology — 549
  • Communication — 542
  • Business Administration — 444
  • Elementary Education — 366
  • Accountancy — 337

Graduate

  • Social Work — 401
  • Business Administration — 381
  • Educational Technology — 180
  • Organizational Performance and Workplace Learning — 170
  • Educational Leadership — 90

Organizational Chart for the Campus

Benefits Overview

As an employee of Boise State University, you have the following benefits available to you:

  • Health Insurance
  • Dental Insurance
  • Vision Insurance
  • Short and Long Term Disability Insurance
  • Life Insurance
  • Retirement Plans
  • Supplemental Retirement Options
  • Leave Options
  • Tuition Benefits
  • Discounts

Application & Nomination

Boise State University has retained Spelman Johnson to assist with this search. Review of applications will continue until the position is filled; complete applications received by June 24, 2019, will be assured full consideration. To apply for this position please click on the Apply button, complete the brief application process, and upload your resume and position-specific cover letter. Confidential inquiries and nominations should be directed to Quincy Martin III at qm3@spelmanjohnson.com. Applicants needing reasonable accommodation to participate in the application process should contact Spelman Johnson at 413-529-2895.

Visit the Boise State University website at https://www.boisestate.edu

Boise State University is an affirmative action, equal opportunity employer. Boise State University is building a culturally diverse faculty and staff and strongly encourages applications from women, minorities, individuals with disabilities and covered veterans. As a federal contractor, the University will not discharge or in any other manner discriminate against employees or applicants because they have inquired about, discussed, or disclosed their own pay or the pay of another employee or applicant.