Experiences in the arts and Humanities are designed to be transformative—stimulating a passion for discovery, sharpening perspectives and values, and gaining valuable insight into what it means to be human in our shared world.
Get hands-on, real-world experience and bolster your resume with a paid or for-credit internship. Recent internships include Disney College Program, Entertainment 2 Affect Change, New Hampshire Historical Society, New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services, and Putnam Investments.
Experience a semester of cultural immersion and community engagement in the small town of Tuscania, Italy. You can leave a lasting impact through meaningful service projects and mission-based activities as part of our signature study abroad program.
Strong academic advising can be critical to your success. So, our faculty, the people who know the curriculum best, advise you on which courses to take and when. Every student is assigned a faculty advisor in their declared major. Your advisor will become your best champion, the one who helps you find research opportunities or internships, teaches your favorite course, and writes your recommendations long after you’ve graduated.
A-men is a Christian men’s group centered around community and faith. We have weekly meetings on Tuesdays in the lower church conference room from 8-9 pm. During this time, we discuss topics centered around virtue, bible passages, and what it is like to be a Christian male in today's society and culture.
A-men is a space for Christian men who want to grow in their relationship with God to come together, learn from each other, and support each other in their journey.
Join us on November 29th, as we welcome author Leah Kral to campus to discuss her new book "Innovation for Social Change: How Wildly Successful Nonprofits Inspire and Deliver Results."
We can thank philanthropy and nonprofits for breakthroughs like hospice care, public libraries, and the discovery of insulin to treat diabetes. Yet finding solutions to social problems and measuring impact are often very difficult. Good intentions don’t automatically translate to impact. Why do some nonprofits punch above their weight while others misfire?
The most successful nonprofits are innovative, which is, in short, about finding new, surprising ways to get results and value. It involves creativity, originality, and some risk-taking. It involves building innovative practices into our workplace DNA, such as pilots and small experiments. Through stories of social entrepreneurs and nonprofit powerhouses like Mayo Clinic, the American civil rights movement, Fred Rogers’ nonprofit production company, Rhinos Without Borders, and many others, there are practical lessons that can be applied at any nonprofit. At the same time, we won’t shy away from cautionary tales of what not to do.
After the book presentation, there will be a Q&A session with the audience. This event will take place in the NHIOP Auditorium and is hosted by the Center for Ethics in Society.