X

Season’s Greetings

A snow man with the text Happy Holidays from Paul LeBlanc

This year was a record-breaking year for SNHU. Along the way, we reached several impressive milestones, including passing the 100,000 mark for both current students and alumni, and hosted the University’s largest Commencement to date — with more than 19,000 graduates eligible to attend. We also held our first regional graduation celebration on the West Coast this year, and rolled out or new, five-year strategic plan.

As we head into the New Year, I want to thank you for all of your hard work and dedication to our students. We’ve accomplished so much this year and it would not have been possible without all of you. Click below to look back at some of the amazing things we have done collectively in 2018.

Wishing you all a wonderful holiday season and a very Happy New Year!
 My Top 10 Highlights

Academically Speaking

Explore more content like this article

A healthcare administrator speaking with a doctor in a medical office.

The Heart Behind Our Healthcare Heroes

June 11, 2020

Academia plays an important role in preparing healthcare administrators to step up in a crisis, as well as to keep things running day-to-day.

Two police officers in uniform walking on the street.

Higher Education, Critical Thinking and Police Service

June 03, 2020

In light of the current state of affairs in the United States following the murder of George Floyd, we wanted to ensure that the ongoing work to address issues of diversity and inequity does not fade into yet another academic but irrelevant set of meetings where everyone simply admires the problem.

A woman holding pink balloon in front of her face.

From The Counseling Couch: Floating a New Perspective on Mental Health

May 20, 2020

Despite its simple definition and advances in our understanding of mental illnesses, it is often associated with words and phrases like weakness, being a phase, fake, or shame. This stigma related to mental health, mental illness, and mental health diagnosis too often leads to discrimination.

Explore Programs