April 24–25, 2020 | Denver, Colorado, USA – CANCELED
AACSB is committed to providing a safe environment for event attendees, volunteers, members, and staff globally. In response to COVID-19, and to protect the health of all involved, the Seminar for New Associate Deans in Denver has been canceled.
Congratulations on your new associate or assistant dean position! Are you asking yourself “Now what?” Do you have more questions than answers?
By attending the Seminar for New Associate Deans, you will ease your transition through an in-depth look into the role and responsibilities of the associate dean. Facilitators and panelists with extensive administrative leadership experience will provide unique insights into the challenges new associate deans face as well as the resources and methods to handle them.
Learn how to motivate people, prioritize and delegate tasks, navigate politics, and deal with adversity while maintaining your and your school’s integrity and achieving balance between the needs of the dean, students, faculty, and yourself. Sign up for the seminar today and assume your new role with confidence.
- Understand the role of the associate dean
- Identify effective strategies for successfully managing your diverse responsibilities while supporting your dean and the school
- Acquire the necessary tools for balancing work, life, and personal well-being
- Establish a peer and professional support network of other associate deans
- Develop a personal vision and action plan
Who Should Attend
New associate and assistant deans, or faculty preparing to take on an associate dean position.
"The personal evaluation and action plan is extremely beneficial and well positioned at the end of seminar. This seminar is well worth my time commitment, attention, and effort. Well done!"
— Harley E. Ryan, Former Associate Dean, J. Mack Robinson College of Business, Georgia State University
"Excellent seminar that addresses a variety of AD-relevant topics and concerns. The facilitators are very open and honest about their experiences."
— Natasha Veltri, Associate Dean & Associate Professor, Sykes College of Business, The University of Tampa
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