Jamie Braddock '14: Where My Online MBA Has Taken Me
Jamie Braddock '14 earned her online MBA with SNHU. She shares what led her to an online MBA program and the impact it has had on her career.
Why did you pursue an online MBA?
I decided to pursue an online MBA because I wanted to further my education and career. Living in Boston, it made the most sense for me to manage a work, life and school balance as well. I chose the online MBA program at SNHU because of the reputation. My father had also attended for his MBA so I appreciated the value of the program for career development.
What influence did your MBA coursework have on your day-to-day responsibilities in the workplace?
The MBA coursework was translatable to a workplace environment. The weekly discussion boards were topics of current events and happenings in the business world. There was always something applicable to my role from reading articles on various management styles to creating financial statements.
How has your MBA enriched your career?
I recently was promoted to a client administration role within the investment management branch at my company. My MBA has expanded my capabilities and increased my confidence to further apply my project management skills in this position.
Explore more content like this article
Clinical Mental Health Instructor Dr. Damion Cummins: A Faculty Q&A
Dr. Damion Cummins found his passion for counseling during his recovery from a life-altering sports injury. Now he teaches students in Southern New Hampshire University's master's in clinical mental health counseling so they can begin careers counseling others.
Dear Past Me: Thanksgiving Gratitude to My Past Self
The core of Thanksgiving is gratitude - to our loved ones, to ourselves, to the beauty of life and new experiences. SNHU faculty and staff were asked this question: If you had a chance to thank your younger self for something you did, what would it be and why? Here’s what some had to say.
Global Citizens Circle Addresses Civility in Politics
Two political veterans visited Southern New Hampshire University to discuss the current state of political conversation in America and how having difficult conversations can still be beneficial.