NASPA Careers:
Graduate

At any stage of your professional career, leveraging resources leads to success. During graduate school, it is even more important to increase these resources, and that is why a NASPA membership is integral to your future advancement. From unique leadership opportunities such as the Graduate Associate Program or New Professional and Graduate Student Knowledge Community to scholarly publications you can use in your next assignment, NASPA provides what you need to succeed.

Find a Job

The Placement Exchange (TPE), "the place to be for student affairs job placement" is a partnership between NASPA and ACUHO-I as well as among professional associations NACA, ASCA, NODA, AFA, and HigherEdJobs. As it enters its 9th year, see why TPE is the place to search for a position in 2016.

 

The Placement Exchange (TPE)
The Placement Exchange
Go to TPE Website

Graduate
Publications

Education is at the core of what we do, so why not see one of the NASPA publications below to keep up to date on current scholarship about the field.

Graduate
Initiatives & Awards

One of the many benefits of a NASPA membership is networking with your colleagues and peers. The programs below not only support the profession at large, but also you in your development as a future professional.

Graduate Associate Program (GAP)

The NASPA Graduate Associate Program (GAP) is an initiative to increase leadership opportunities of graduate students within NASPA.

Careers in Student Affairs Month

CSAM is a celebration of the student affairs profession and a way to encourage the next generation of SA pros.

#SAIntern Survival Guide

​Are you lost in the internship search process? Have you secured an internship, but not sure what to do next? NASPA's Intern Survival Guide is a great resource to answer all your questions!

Factors to Consider when Applying to Graduate School

One of the most commonly asked questions is "does NASPA rate graduate preparation programs so that students can apply to the 'best' ones?" The answer is no. Selecting the right graduate program for you is a personal decision, based on a number of different factors. Here are some questions to ponder.

Graduate Program Directory

Finding the perfect graduate program to fit your needs does not need to be a major research project! NASPA has made it easy for you to find the right school and program to meet your educational goals. Search NASPA's comprehensive online Graduate Program Directory in higher education, student affai

NASPA Summer Graduate Internship Program

The NASPA summer internship position provides a graduate student with a valuable learning experience and a deeper understanding of the role a national association plays, including how it functions and what it offers to its members.

Related Posts

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    Catch up on this week’s trending student affairs and higher ed news, including: What does the end of Obama’s Title IX guidance mean for colleges; How campus sexual assault became so politicized; Online abroad, and beyond Title IX reach?; Consistency vs. ethnic studies; Who is blocking campus speakers now?

    Posted on September 24, 2017 at 09:01 AM by NASPA Blog
  • Initial Response to latest from DOE on Title IX

    NASPA stands by the student affairs professionals and advocates who work on behalf of students every day and who have spent countless hours in extensive training to ensure that campuses are handling these cases appropriately.

    Posted on September 22, 2017 at 03:01 PM by NASPA Blog
  • NASPA Responds to Student Loss at Georgia Tech

    The impact of the loss of a student goes beyond the boundaries of the Georgia Tech campus to every student affairs professional in our community. For those both close to Scout and those who are feeling the pain of the Georgia Tech campus from across the world, our thoughts are with you as you navigate the “why” of this tragedy.

    Posted on September 21, 2017 at 03:57 PM by NASPA Blog
  • Negotiating Salary as a first-generation/low-SES professional

    Nobody in my family has ever needed business cards, or an office, or a resume. So when my current employer offered me a job (with healthcare and an office!) at a salary that nearly equaled what both of my parents made combined, I took it without question. Knowing what I know now as a Career Center professional, I see how I did myself (and my retirement savings) a disservice. By making the salary an emotional decision, rather than objective business transaction, I potentially lost out on several thousand dollars per year.

    Posted on September 21, 2017 at 11:27 AM by Socioeconomic and Class Issues in Higher Education

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