University of Michigan-Flint Alumni Relations
The Office of Alumni Relations adds value to the alumni experience through fostering university spirit and managing communications. Our programs are designed to build leadership, create traditions, support students, and foster connections among our 30,000 alumni. Our office, in collaboration with the University of Michigan Alumni Association, is your tie to the Leaders and Best.
"Windy City" and Washington D.C. Alumni Groups Look to Grow
Do you live in the Chicago or Washington D.C. areas? Would you like to connect with other UM-Flint alumni for social activities or professional advancement? If so, sign up for our “Windy City” or D.C. alumni groups! Click here to join one of the groups and stay up-to-date on all the latest activity going on in your region. If you have questions about our regional groups or want to serve as a volunteer, contact Brent Nickola at email@example.com or (810) 424-5450.
The city of Flint elected a nine member charter review commission May 5 and the UM-Flint alumni connection runs deep. Four members attended the university. The commission was elected to review and recommend changes to the charter, which has been described as the constitution for the city.
A crew from UM-Flint, including 21 students, will work on a home-and-property-renovating project in New Orleans in May as part of the university’s first Alternative Summer Break.
The Alumni Relations Office at UM-Flint is hosting an alumni “meet & greet” Wednesday, March 25 from 5:30 to 7:30 at ZENGO Restaurant - Gallery Place in Washington D.C. With over 300 alumni in the region, Washington D.C. has one of the largest concentrations of UM-Flint alumni outside of Michigan. Enjoy drinks and hors d'oeuvres while networking with other alumni, meeting Chancellor Susan E. Borrego, and hearing about future plans to host events in the region.
When Ericca Stamper started at UM-Flint, she declared a philosophy major.“I signed up for a class in biology as an elective because I thought it sounded interesting,” she said. Little did she know that she would find her career. “In that class Ernie Szuch taught a section on ecology and evolution, and his lectures were so interesting and engaging that I could not stand to miss a single minute of it,” Stamper said. “It was because of this class that I changed my major to biology.”