NASPA Careers:
Mid-Level

With more demands and dwindling resources, Mid-level professionals must find ways to use their networks to succeed. Wearing many hats and managing multiple responsibilities limits time for professional association engagement, but at no other time is it as important. From institutes helping you decide your next steps to leadership within Knowledge Communities, NASPA helps illuminate your next steps.

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

Mid-Level
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.

Mid-Level
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.

AVP Steering Committee

In November, 2012, NASPA established the AVP Steering Committee to partner with NASPA staff to shape the ongoing development…

Center for Women

The NASPA Center for Women examines issues relevant to women in higher education and hosts a variety of professional…

NASPA Supporting, Expanding, and Recruiting Volunteer Excellence (SERVE) Academy

SERVE is a year and a half long program for mid-to-senior level professionals who want to gain knowledge about, and strategies for, enhancing their NASPA leadership and volunteer experiences and fully experiencing their professional association.

Related Posts

  • Chapter 15: The future of international student affairs and services

    Moscarito, Osfield, Perozzi, and Shea divided chapter 15 into three parts: The first part introduces the role of International Association of Student Affairs and Services (IASAS), the second part discusses the current and future issues, trends and challenges of the student affairs profession, and the last part sets different approaches for its future. This chapter review elaborates on these points while incorporating the takeaways that I will focus on.

    Posted on January 23, 2018 at 04:33 AM by International Education
  • AVCs Start With WHY

    This Blog post discusses seeking the "why" behind the work that occurs in Student Affairs versus focusing on "what" has to happen as a result of the work.

    Posted on January 22, 2018 at 06:54 PM by AVP Steering Committee
  • Part I: What Price(s) Are You Willing to Pay: Cost Considerations in the #SAPro Search Process

    Check out Part I of II on the job search process! Part I covers times, documents, and appearance.

    Posted on January 22, 2018 at 04:04 PM by New Professionals and Graduate Students
  • Crumbling Foundations and Fraying Nets: Intersections of Public Policy & Mental Health on Campus

    While mental health is arguably one of the most prominent issues student affairs professionals engage with on a day-to-day basis, ranging from student needs to maintain or manage existing mental illness or stress to providing outlets and avenues for promotion of mental wellness, it is almost invisible in state and federal policymaking. In this post by Teri Lyn Hinds, NASPA's Director of Policy Research and Advocacy discusses how state and federal policy conversations can add to the mental distress and strain for many students. Despite this, it is rare to see legislation specifically address the growing mental health demands (or the costs of those demands) facing campuses. Policies implemented or being considered nationally in the past year would reverse the gains made to strengthen our general public health and mental health safety nets afforded by the Affordable Care Act and Medicaid expansion in many states. This erosion comes at a time when students are bombarded on all dimensions of health and wellness: physical, emotional, intellectual, social, spiritual, occupational, and financial.

    Posted on January 18, 2018 at 10:22 AM by RPI Blog

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