The University of Nevada, Reno is the State of Nevada’s historic land grant institution of higher education and is one of the eight institutions of higher education governed by the Nevada System of Higher Education, with a growing and increasingly diverse student enrollment approaching 22,000, including 40 percent being comprised of traditionally underrepresented populations. The University of Nevada, Reno recognizes that diversity promotes excellence in education and research. The University is an inclusive and engaged community and recognizes the added value that students, faculty, and staff from different backgrounds bring to the educational experience. The University provides a comprehensive selection of degree programs at the undergraduate, graduate, and doctoral levels. Recently recognized as an emerging Hispanic Serving Institution, the University has also been recognized as a top tier Best National University by U.S. News and World Report.

The Position


Reporting to the associate vice president for student life services, the executive director of residential life, housing and food services (ED) is responsible for the total operation of a comprehensive department, including all fiscal, physical, and developmental aspects of on campus residential living. Overseeing the Food Service program in excess of $14 million and the Housekeeping/Maintenance contract of over $1.6 million is included in these responsibilities, as well as the relationship and management of privatized housing for grad students, faculty and staff.  The ED also oversees aspects of marketing, assessment, student accounts, human resources, payroll, accounts payable and receivables, summer conferences and recruitment for the department.

The position is responsible for effective and efficient development of 30 residential and food service operating budgets totaling nearly $40 million plus an additional $3+million in budgeted accounts to ensure self-supporting status and to maintain responsiveness to the needs of the university community. The ED will provide leadership to 42 full-time staff members, eight graduate assistants and 115 student employees, and oversees training and professional development for all employees. The ED oversees the physical environment of each of the nine (9) on-campus residential complexes, totaling over 1,000,000 square feet and valued at approximately $400,000,000, to insure they are well maintained, clean, and secure, with both short and long term planning parameters.  The ED is charged with building reserve funds to address changes in key planning assumptions and unanticipated repair, in addition to allowing for planned replacement of facilities and their contents.


Rod Aeschlimann, served as executive director of residential life, housing and food service prior to his retirement after serving at UNR for over 30 years. Romando Nash, Associate Vice President for Student Life Services, is serving as interim executive director until the search for a permanent executive director of residential life, housing and food services is complete.


Residential Life, Housing and Food Services is a complex entity with wide-ranging stakeholders and responsibilities. It is imperative that the new executive director fully comprehends and embraces a collaborative operation (residential life, housing and food services) that relies heavily on shared relationships with the following key stakeholders:

  • Student Services
  • Enrollment Services
  • Human Resources
  • University Police Services
  • Equal Opportunity and Title IX
  • Capital Planning & Construction
  • Purchasing
  • University Police

Within this context, there are several aspects of the role of executive director in which the successful candidate will need to be prepared to lead after a period of acclimatization and relationship building. These include:

  1. Development of trainings and professional development plans for all employees to enhance their personal growth and to provide the highest level of service to all students, and employees who live in housing;
  2. Working closely with the associate vice president to plan for strategic goals to grow its housing program to address upperclassmen housing needs and housing insecurity among students;
  3. Establishing highly collaborative and mutually beneficial relationships with the Division of Student Services, including, but not limited to, staff in dean of students’ office, counseling services, conduct, new student initiatives, fitness and recreational sports, student persistence research, the center. every student. every story, enrollment services, financial aid and admissions;
  4. Conducting a thorough audit of departmental data and reviewing all business processes related to the use and administration of the office;
  5. Collaborating with key colleagues across the division and the campus to support the new Research I status of the University; and
  6. Managing both short- and long-term strategic planning and program development, including the assessment of all programs and services and creation of a masterplan for housing and food services.


At an appropriate interval after joining the University of Nevada, Reno, the following will initially define success for the new executive director for residential life, housing and food services:

  1. The executive director has built a collaborative and high-functioning administration team, and individual roles and expectations are clarified and understood;
  2. The executive director has a defined budget plan with goals for new initiatives to be implemented.
  3. The executive director has worked with their counterparts to successfully bridge the gap with other university offices, and traditional tensions are beginning to get resolved;
  4. The executive director is a visible and present team member with student services staff providing internal and external communication throughout the unit that is centralized, consistent, and transparent;
  5. The executive director has listened, analyzed and contributed to plans that are best for the division and department moving forward.
  6. The executive director has made substantial contributions to the reopening of residence halls effected by the explosion in July of 2019.


Minimum requirements include a master’s degree and five years of managerial or related professional experience or a doctoral degree and three years of managerial or related professional experience in in residential life and housing administration to include program development and implementation, supervision, educational discipline, food service, business management, and budgeting. The successful candidate will also possess experience managing complex budgets with a demonstrated ability to prioritize both human and fiscal resources; demonstrated strategic thinking and planning skills; the ability to work collaboratively with students, families, faculty, and staff at all levels in a complex and diverse environment; demonstrated construction and renovation knowledge; demonstrated evidence of the ability to build and maintain strong relationships with key partners, with emphasis on communication and collaboration; demonstrated ability to create a strategic vision and motivate others; and a demonstrated personal and professional commitment to diversity, equity, and inclusive excellence.

The successful candidate will ideally possess the following, in no particular order, the ability to:

  • Provide a vibrant residential environment that supports the University’s purpose and values as a research I institution, while assuring meaningful connections with the academic community, high resident satisfaction, a strong sense of community and self-governance, supportive learning environments, and disciplined focus on access, safety, and security;
  • Provide visionary, strategic, innovative, flexible, and change-oriented leadership for the department;
  • Champion current and future university housing needs, assure department offerings are inclusive, and that an acceptable educational philosophy supports changes and initiatives;
  • Use data and predictive measures to evaluate and supervise programs, services, facilities, and staffing through assessment, best practices, and institutional context to make adjustments as needed;
  • Implement protocols to respond to emergency issues on a 24-hour basis and participate in campus emergency planning;
  • Ensure compliance with all relevant policies, procedures, standards, and laws, and conduct regular policy reviews to align the department with compliance and other obligations;
  • Promote current and future campus dining needs, assure offerings are inclusive, and that an acceptable philosophy supports changes and initiatives;
  • In partnership with the division and administration and finance colleagues, be accountable for business and financial operations of the residential life, housing and food services departments;
  • In partnership with university law enforcement, legal, and other colleagues, be accountable for safety, security, and risk management in campus housing facilities;
  • Provide vision and leadership for broad-based diversity, inclusion, and equity initiatives for students and staff.


An Overview of the Division of Student Services

The vision of the Division of Student Services is to help every member of our learning community succeed. The office of the Vice President for Student Services serves as the lead administrative office for the Division of Student Services at the University of Nevada, Reno. We are dedicated to providing high quality service and to helping students succeed in their intellectual pursuits and personal development.

Mission, Values, and Vision


The Division of Student Services exists to recruit, retain, and graduate students.  We accomplish this as part of the University’s learning mission by creating a thriving campus community which integrates the curricular and co-curricular experience and allows students to maximize achievement of their educational and personal goals.


In seeking to build community for all students, Student Services values:

Pursuit of knowledge






Student Services aspires to make Nevada the best experience for students on their way to graduating from the University and contributing to their community.

Leadership of the Division of Student Services

Dr. Shannon Ellis – Vice President for Student Services

Shannon Ellis was appointed vice president for student services in 1998. Reporting directly to the president, Ellis serves as lead administrative officer and provides leadership for the Division of Student Services, which includes enrollment services, student life services and counseling services.

Prior to her position at the University, Ellis served as dean of student and academic support services at the Evergreen State College in Olympia, Wash., from 1990-98. In 1988-90, she served as assistant dean for student affairs/director of campus life at the University of Southern California; assistant to the vice president for student affairs at USC,1985-88; associate director, Office for Residential Life at USC, 1983-85; director of Greek Affairs, Office for Residential Life at USC, 1980-83. She began her career in academia as director of Greek Affairs and assistant dean in the Dean of Students Office at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, from 1977-1980.

Ellis has received two Fulbright awards in her career for studies in Germany and in Japan. She has served as president of her national professional association, the National Association for Student Personnel Administration (NASPA) and is active on several editorial and foundation boards. She has been an Evaluator since 2004 for the Northwest Commission on Colleges and Universities. She has presented hundreds of keynotes and workshops and has published numerous articles and chapters in several professional journals and books. Her ongoing research focuses on organizational transformation and the role of student services in tomorrow’s college and university. Ellis received her PhD from the University of Southern California in Higher Education and Law, her master’s degree at the University of Massachusetts in Public Administration and her BS degree from the University of Illinois in Journalism.

Romando Nash – Associate Vice President for Student Services

Romando A. Nash, J.D., was appointed Associate Vice President for Student Life Services in June 2019. As the AVP for Student Life Services he provides leadership for the Student Life Services portfolio which includes the following functional areas: Dean of Students, Student Conduct, Fraternity and Sorority Life, New Student Initiatives, Career Studio, Residential Life, Housing & Food Services, Joe Crowley Student Union, Student Persistence Research, Associated Students of the University of Nevada, ASUN Nevada Wolf Shop Store, Center for Student Engagement, Fitness and Recreational Sports, Counseling Services, and The Center. Every Student. Every Story.

Prior to his position at the University, Nash served as the Associate Vice President for Student Services at San Jose State University; Associate Dean of Student Affairs/Executive Director for Residential Education at the University of Southern California; and held Senior Housing Officer and multicultural affairs positions at Loyola University Chicago, Seattle University, and Santa Clara University.

Nash stays active and holds leadership positions in several professional associations and has taught undergraduate and graduate level courses on Legal Issues in Higher Education. His involvement within NASPA and other professional organizations has been extensive with him having served in various capacities at both the regional and national level. Of particular note is his service on the NASPA NUFP Advisory Board, NASPA AVP Steering Committee, ACUHO-I Levels of Engagement Taskforce, and as a member of the inaugural cohort of the NASPA SERVE Academy. He has presented numerous keynotes and workshops. His ongoing research focuses on organizational change, organizational structure and congruence, multi-culturally competent leadership, training and development, first generation college students’ mentorship and retention. Nash received his J.D. from Santa Clara University, his master’s degree at Santa Clara University in Counseling and his B.A. degree from Notre Dame de Namur University in Political Science and History.

Organizational Chart for the Division of Student Services

Residential Life, Housing & Food Service

We are committed to providing safe, comfortable, and welcoming accommodations for all students who choose to live on campus. We continue to strive for an inclusive community that embraces all residents and upholds the NSHE policy on non-discrimination.

We are welcoming and able to assist any student regardless of their race, gender identity, age, sexual orientation, religion, ethnicity, national or geographical origin, ability or socioeconomic status.

Living on campus is one of the most rewarding and memorable things you’ll ever do. Make life-long friends, study and work together on homework with classmates right down the hall, and live closer to your classes than most commuters can find parking. Our residence halls are modern and conveniently located – not to mention packed with helpful staff.

Institution & Location


Institutional Background/History

In 1864, the Constitution of the State of Nevada calls for the creation of a “State University” with instruction in Agriculture, Mechanic Arts and Mining. Ten years later, the University of Nevada, Reno was founded.

Since its inception in 1874 as the state of Nevada’s first university, the University of Nevada, Reno has delivered on the promise of providing the citizens of Nevada with a better future. As the state’s land-grant university, and ranked among the nation’s top research universities by the Carnegie Foundation, the University is known as a high-impact institution. Students and faculty are solving the pressing issues our time and providing new paths for the state’s next generation of leaders.

Over the past decade, the University has grown at a dynamic and record-setting rate, including student enrollment, number of National Merit scholars, student diversity, faculty achievement and productivity as well as infrastructure. The record growth of the modern University of Nevada, Reno, is in direct contrast to the first few decades of the University’s existence.

When the University was founded in 1874, fresh from the enabling language of the Morrill Land Grant Act of 1862, which created an endowment fund specifically for colleges and laid the groundwork for the modern American public university, it was in many ways fighting an uphill battle for relevance.

Nevada was sparsely populated, with only a handful of high schools – by 1886 there numbered only seven. The University’s first iteration in Elko, which welcomed the institution’s first student body of seven students in October 1874, was more of a preparatory school than a true university. The fledgling university’s prospects for survival improved in 1885-86, when the Board of Regents transferred the University from Elko to Reno. The campus, now nestled on a hopeful bluff above the Truckee Meadows, opened its first building, Morrill Hall, in spring 1886 and welcomed 35 students. By 1900 the campus had grown to 11 buildings, two student dormitories and a gymnasium. In 1936, University enrollment surpassed the 1,000-student mark.

Beginning in the 1960s, the stage was set for the most sustained period of growth for the University, which has continued to this day. The University achieved national prominence in many areas over the next several decades. Drs. Robert Gorrell and Charlton Laird’s “Modern English Handbook” became the standard textbook for colleges and universities throughout the nation for more than three decades. Walter Van Tilburg Clark, author of “The Ox-Bow Incident” – along with University graduate Robert Laxalt considered the state’s finest novelist – was the University’s Writer-in-Residence for a decade. Department of Psychology researchers Allen and Beatrix Gardner conducted internationally acclaimed communication research with chimpanzees.

In 2017, the University unveiled the 108,000-square-foot E. L. Wiegand Fitness Center as well as the successful renovations of historic Lincoln Hall and Thompson Hall. By fall 2018, the University reached nearly 22,000 students, with a record of nearly 5,000 students graduating during the 2018-2019 academic year. The University also reached high-water marks in National Merit and Presidential Scholars, while faculty productivity, campus diversity and retention all remained at record levels. In 2018, the campus’ newest student residential community, Great Basin Hall, opened.

Not surprisingly, in 2019, the University learned that it achieved one of the most prestigious honors an institution of higher learning can ever receive: It was chosen as one of just 130 universities by the Carnegie Classification of Institutions of Higher Education as an “R1” institution – “very high research activity” – which is reserved for doctoral-granting universities with exceptional levels of research activity.

About Reno, Nevada

In the heart of the Sierra Nevada sits Reno, which wasn’t always the popular destination for outdoor and indoor entertainment enthusiasts that it is today. Its history was built on mining, and for decades the town’s prosperity was based on gold, silver and other precious metals. Although Reno and the surrounding areas still have active mines today, the city is much more immersed in recreation, the arts and interesting cuisine. Most residents will tell you that it’s called The Biggest Little City for this reason: it is very urbanized but still has a small-town feel. Gaming, vintage cars, dancing, and hip restaurants may define the city now, but Reno is very much attached to its heritage and rural roots.

Most don’t know that Reno is within hours of major metropolitan meccas such as San Francisco and minutes from world-class mountain resorts including Squaw Valley in Lake Tahoe. Squaw Valley was home to the 1960 Winter Olympics and the community is actively courting the events’ return in the near future. If the plethora of winter sports activities isn’t enough, the surrounding Reno area also is home to more than 50 renowned golfing venues. The PGA tour’s Barracuda Championship (formerly Reno-Tahoe Open) is hosted at Reno’s Montreaux Golf and Country Club.

The city boasts four striking seasons, which allows its residents to participate in countless recreational activities. In addition to outdoor fun, locals favor the many festivals and annual events Reno has to offer. The Reno Rodeo, Artown, The Reno River Festival, Hot August Nights, The Great Reno Balloon Race, National Championship Air Races, Street Vibrations, and the Best in the West Nugget Rib Cook-Off are just a few. In between numerous events, locals also enjoy checking out new exhibits at the Museum of Art, the Discovery Museum and the Automobile Museum. For more culture, citizens attend fantastic performing arts shows at the Pioneer Center, and for a little more adventure, they’ll enjoy a game at the National Bowling Stadium which features 78 lanes and can hold more than 1,000 spectators.

There’s never a dull moment in the city. Almost every season is jam-packed with sporting events, from minor league baseball team, Reno Aces, to NBA development team, Reno Bighorns and the never-disappointing University of Nevada, Reno Wolf Pack athletics teams.

After attending all these events, one is sure to build up an appetite. Luckily, being the tourist destination that it is, Reno is home to some of the best restaurants in the region. Eclectic palates need not worry – in Reno, you can find any type of food, whether it’s a Greek affair, French feast, vegan cuisine, or an indulgent Awful Awful Burger.

Not to be overshadowed by the attractions, Reno really is a great little city for business, living and fun. The cost of living is 5.8 percent lower than the national average and has a median commute time of 18.6 minutes. The city also is ranked in the Top 50 Bike Friendly Cities in the country and continually is improving bike lane area expansions.

We can’t forget to mention that while working and residing here, residents benefit from no income tax, no inheritance tax, and no estate tax. The combination of lifestyle and financial incentives has proven irresistible to such headlining employers as Tesla, Microsoft, Amazon, and Apple.

Education is impressive with a major Tier One university, a community college, an excellent selection of public, private, and charter schools and the nationally recognized Davidson Academy for the gifted and talented.

When you come to visit or stay, don’t forget to bring your dog. Reno offers entire parks dedicated to our fur-friends and even restaurants welcoming them on certain days of the week.

With a population approaching half-a-million encompassing its surrounding areas, Reno remains as golden as its mining heritage. It’s made up of long-time, multi-generational Nevada residents and newly converted Renoites who can’t imagine leaving once they’ve established their roots. Whether you identify with the country lifestyle or the more modern scene, in Reno there truly is something for everyone.

Mission, Vision, Values, and Core Themes


Inspired by its land-grant foundation, the University of Nevada, Reno provides outstanding learning, discovery, and engagement programs that serve the economic, social, environmental, and cultural needs of the citizens of Nevada, the nation, and the world. The University recognizes and embraces the critical importance of diversity in preparing students for global citizenship and is committed to a culture of excellence, inclusion, and accessibility.

The University of Nevada, Reno Mission Statement was approved in its current form by the NSHE Board of Regents on December 4, 2014. It is consistent with the NSHE Mission Statement (Board of Regents Handbook Title 4, Chapter 1, Section 1.)


The University of Nevada, Reno’s vision is to educate and graduate the best-prepared, confident leaders for the state, national, and global community; to be a nexus for research and creativity that focuses on vital issues of our time; and to serve as a catalyst for the betterment of our society.


In all of its activities, the University is guided by the following values:

Excellence in all of our endeavors.

Integrity in all our actions.

Inclusiveness of diverse cultures and identities.

Collaboration between disciplines and programs and with community partners and stakeholders.

Core Themes

The university’s Core Themes derive from the Mission Statement approved by the Board of Regents. Individually, they articulate the university’s central mandates in teaching, research, outreach. The mission statement also articulates the University’s commitment to diversity. In fact, our commitment to diversity is a “Core Value” of the University that infuses each of the Core Themes. Thus, each theme acknowledges the university’s distinct obligations as a land-grant institution committed to respecting and reflecting the gender, ethnic, cultural, and ability/disability diversity of the citizens of Nevada. Together, these themes encompass the university’s mission.

Core Theme 1 – Learning: Prepare graduates to compete globally through high-quality undergraduate and graduate degree programs in the liberal arts, sciences, and selected professional programs.

Core Theme 2 – Discovery: Create new knowledge through basic and applied research, scholarship and artistry in strategically selected fields relevant to Nevada and the wider world.

Core Theme 3 – Engagement: Strengthen the social, economic and environmental well-being of Nevada citizens, communities, organizations, and governments through community outreach and reciprocal partnerships.

Strategic Plan

The University has served the state of Nevada since 1874, first from Elko, then from Reno. Through time, the University of Nevada, Reno has evolved to become a comprehensive institution of higher education for learning, discovery and community engagement across the full range of academic disciplines. The University regularly engages in strategic planning, master planning, and program review in order to meet future needs in instruction, research, and community outreach and engagement.

Read the current strategic plan.


Dr. Marc Johnson – President

Marc Johnson’s tenure as president of the University of Nevada, Reno has been marked by record student enrollment and academic achievement, advancement of the University’s research and innovation agenda and a deep commitment to partnering with the state of Nevada to drive business, industry and economic diversification.

A career as a faculty member, researcher and administrator – including roles at several notable land-grant universities – led Dr. Johnson to the University, where he was named the institution’s 16th president in April 2012. Dr. Johnson joined the University in June 2008 as executive vice president and provost and served one year as interim president in 2011.

During his time at the University, he has stressed the creation of a culture marked by student success, faculty-led and world-improving research and creativity, and statewide engagement with communities and business. The University has responded with all-time high enrollment and graduation figures, as well as institutional records for the diversity and accomplishment of its student body and investment by its donors. He established the University’s Office of Diversity Initiatives and represented the University in its move to the Mountain West Conference in intercollegiate athletics.

In December 2018, culminating a five-year effort, the University was elevated to an “R1” classification by the Carnegie Classification of Institutions of Higher Education. A prestigious R1 designation by Carnegie is reserved for doctoral universities with only the highest levels of research activity.

He has led the University through one of the institution’s greatest periods of faculty growth, with more than 400 tenure-track positions either being currently filled or planned on being filled within the next six years. His leadership has seen the University grow to nearly 21,000 students, as well as six consecutive years for the University being ranked in the top tier of best national universities by U.S. News & World Report.

His vision has also been central to the completion of the University’s Master and Strategic Plans in 2015. Both plans emphasize greater connection to the community through academic programs with clear benefit for the knowledge-based industries of Nevada, greater integration between a sustainably built campus environment and a more economically diverse and culturally enriching downtown corridor, as well as the critical exchange of knowledge and innovation through transformational research that help to define a dynamic institution of higher learning and to characterize its equally dynamic community.

Prior to joining the University, President Johnson was dean of the College of Agricultural Sciences at Colorado State University and dean of the Kansas State University College of Agriculture and director of the Kansas Agricultural Experiment Station and Cooperative Extension Service. Raised and employed on a family fruit farm near Wichita, Kansas, Johnson received his bachelor’s degree in biology from Emporia State University in Kansas, which named him a Distinguished Alumnus in 1994. His advanced degrees include a master of technology in international development from North Carolina State University, a master of economics from Michigan State University and a doctorate of agricultural economics from Michigan State. Johnson’s research and teaching have been based in economics, with an emphasis on national and international food distribution systems.

Dr. Kevin Carman – Provost

Provost Carman was appointed to his position by President Johnson in February 2013. As the executive vice president and provost, Kevin Carman oversees the University’s twelve colleges and schools, the Division of Extended Studies, and the University of Nevada Cooperative Extension. He also has responsibility for the Office of Research and Innovation, the Office of Information Technology, University Libraries, the University of Nevada Press, and KUNR. In his role as executive vice president, he serves as the University’s chief executive officer when President Marc Johnson is away.

Provost Carman previously served as dean of the College of Science at Louisiana State University. He has served in numerous leadership roles for national and statewide higher-education programs. At the national level, he has served on the Education Committee of the American Institute for Biological Sciences, and as LSU’s representative on the National Council for Science and the Environment. He served as vice-chair of Louisiana’s statewide EPSCoR committee.

He currently serves on the board of directors for the National Association of Chief Academic Officers; the Statewide Medical Committee, charged with overseeing the transition to two medical schools in Nevada; and on the “What’s Next Nevada” advisory board, which is charged with identifying and promoting best practices in K-12 education. Dr. Carman’s research interests are in the area of marine ecology and ecotoxicology. He has previously served on the editorial board of International Scholarly Research Network Oceanography and as subject editor for Aquatic Microbial Ecology. Provost Carman is a Professor in the University of Nevada, Reno Department of Biology and is a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He earned his undergraduate degree in biology from McPherson College in 1982, and he earned master’s and doctoral degrees in biological oceanography from Florida State University in 1984 and 1989.

Academic Programs and Faculty

The University of Nevada, Reno offers hundreds of degrees, certificates, and licensures in more than 145 academic majors.

Select a major from more than 135 areas of study options covering nearly every professional field, such as history, engineering, agricultural science, and education.

Instructional Faculty (full- and part-time): 1,329

Female Faculty: 653

Male Faculty: 676

Student-Faculty Ratio: 20:1

Degree, Certificate, and Minor Programs: 426

Graduate Programs: 129

Degrees conferred:

2017-2018: 4,930

Total Degrees conferred: >100,000

The Student Body

Current Enrollment Data:

Total Students: 21,046

Undergraduate Students:

Total Number: 17,513

Freshmen: 4,317

Sophomores: 3,574

Juniors: 4,107

Seniors: 5,306

Second bachelors Degree: 209

Graduate Students:

Total Number: 3,233

Masters: 1,936

Doctoral: 951

Graduate Special: 346

Non-Degree Students:

Total Non-Degree Students: 417


Male students: 10,015

Female Students: 11,448

Undergraduate Students by Residency:

In-State: 12,967

Out-of-State: 4,963

Female: 53.3%

Male: 46.6%

White non-Hispanic: 57%

Students of Color: 38%

Hispanic/Latino: 19.5%

Asian American: 7.7%

Multi-Ethnic: 6%

Black non-Hispanic: 3%

American Indian/Alaskan Native: <1%

Pacific Islander: <1%

Non-Resident Alien: 3%

Identify as Unknown: 2%

Organizational Chart for Senior Administration

Benefits Overview

As an employee of the University of Nevada, Reno, you have the following benefits, among others, available to you:

  • Medical plans
  • Dental plans
  • Vision plans
  • Prescription drug plans
  • Retirement and supplemental retirement plans
  • Pre-tax savings accounts
  • Health savings account
  • Life insurance
  • Disability plans
  • Educational benefits
  • Leave plans

Application & Nomination

Review of applications will begin November 22, 2019 and continue until the position is filled. 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 for this position may be emailed to Laura Puckett Boler at Applicants needing reasonable accommodation to participate in the application process should contact Spelman Johnson at 413-529-2895.

Visit the University of Nevada, Reno website at:

The University of Nevada, Reno is committed to Equal Employment Opportunity/Affirmative Action in recruitment of its employees and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, sex, age, creed, national origin, veteran status, physical or mental disability, sexual orientation, genetic information, gender identity, or gender expression. The University of Nevada, Reno employs only United States citizens and aliens lawfully authorized to work in the United States. Women, under-represented groups, individuals with disabilities, and veterans are encouraged to apply.