Kirsten Nixa Sabia '92 didn't foresee a career in sports, but Dickinson prepared her to be flexible and adapt, and today she's the PGA Tour's vice president of integrated communications.
For Eric Amsler '99, director of scouting and assistant director of player personnel for the Miami Heat, Dickinson's liberal-arts education was the perfect preparation for a front-office career.
Whether its management or coaching, media or operations, for dozens of Dickinson alumni, sports represent the professional arena they now inhabit.
Former political science major Jamie Lopez ’12 strives to promote justice and protect victims of crimes in her hometown community as the deputy district attorney for the County of Los Angeles.
For Ph.D. candidates Rizwan Saffie ’14 and Myungsun Shin ’14, Dickinson was the perfect launch pad for advanced scientific research.
Sometimes, life doesn't go according to plan, and the challenges before us seem insurmountable. That's when the learning happens, says COO Gretchen Ernest Brigden '89.
Leann Leiter '08 merges art, cross-cultural communication and critical thinking honed at Dickinson College to inform her social-justice career.
Linda Specht '82, P '20, sees the "intellectual resilience" she gained at Dickinson as the key to her successful foreign service career.
Longtime Pittsburgh Steelers scout and Dickinson College alumnus has been at the starting line for 15 years.
Unexpected challenges and a liberal-arts edge drove Melissa Lareau ’03 to create a career-rehabilitating soil to make communities more healthy and food secure.
Inspired by Dickinson’s emphasis on service-leadership, former English major Alex Zobel ’08 opened a brewing company that benefits local nonprofits while creating a social space.
What can you do with a Dickinson liberal-arts education? Let's hear from some of the people who know best—our alumni.
Bud Sturmak ’95 ties sustainability to the bottom line with BlueSky Investment Management.
Former English and philosophy major, Amy Impellizzeri ’92 left the world of corporate law to become an accomplished novelist, recently releasing her fourth book.
John Slike ’51 remembers his basketball games at Dickinson in all their detail, despite half a century of separation. He spent his life in and on the court with Dickinsonians all around him.
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