Blue & You Foundation awards $130,302 to ASUMH for Simulation Program

blue and you foundation logo

Whether helping to train nurses, supporting community gardens and food programs, providing opioid intervention or funding dental services for the needy, the Blue & You Foundation for a Healthier Arkansas touches the lives of many Arkansans.  The Foundation recently awarded a total of $2,733,532 in grants to 42 health improvement programs in Arkansas.  Arkansas State University-Mountain Home was the recipient of one of those grants. The Enhancing Student Success with Simulation Program will provide simulation equipment, including a SimMan 3G and a female manikin, for a total grant of $130,302.

“Our grants this year went to programs across the state that address such issues as nutrition and exercise, food insecurity, emergency medical services and medical professional education,” said Patrick O’Sullivan, executive director of the Blue & You Foundation.

Arkansas Blue Cross and Blue Shield established the Blue & You Foundation in 2001 as a charitable foundation to promote better health in Arkansas. The Blue & You Foundation awards grants annually to non-profit or governmental organizations and programs that positively affect the health of Arkansans.

In its 17 years of operation, the Blue & You Foundation has awarded $33 million to 1,566 health improvement programs in Arkansas.

Advertisements

Arkansas State University-Mountain Home Awarded Multiple 2018-2019 College Rankings

ASO-Arkansas copy

SAN FRANCISCO – Arkansas State University-Mountain Home has been recognized as one of the best colleges offering online learning in the nation by the Community for Accredited Online Schools (AccreditedSchoolsOnline.org). As a leading resource for campus and online learning, the site released its annual ranking for the 2018-2019 school year, honoring Arkansas State University-Mountain Home multiple times for its excellence in online learning.

“We wanted to highlight schools like Arkansas State University-Mountain Home who are providing exceptional online education experiences for their students,” said Doug Jones, CEO and Founder of the Community for Accredited Online Schools. “These schools continue to uphold rigorous accreditation standards and show an overall commitment to maximizing student success.”

To qualify, schools must be regionally or nationally accredited, hold a not-for-profit status in the United States, and offer at least one online degree. Schools were then ranked based on their quality, affordability, flexibility, and degrees granted to their students.

For Arkansas State University-Mountain Home’s top rankings and further details on the methodology used to rank each school, visit the following pages:

Best Online Colleges in Arkansas  – https://www.accreditedschoolsonline.org/arkansas/#2-year-best-college-ranking

Best Vocational Trade Schools  – https://www.accreditedschoolsonline.org/vocational-trade-school/#2-year-best-college-ranking

Best Mechanic Programs  – https://www.accreditedschoolsonline.org/vocational-trade-school/mechanic/#2-year-best-college-ranking

Best Paramedic Programs  – https://www.accreditedschoolsonline.org/vocational-trade-school/paramedic/#2-year-best-college-ranking

# # #

About us: The Community for Accredited Online Schools (AccreditedSchoolsOnline.org) was founded in 2011 to provide students and parents with quality data and information about pursuing an education that has been certified by an accrediting agency. Our community resource materials and tools have been featured by over 1,000 schools and universities and span topics such as college accreditation, financial aid, and online learning resources. Its annual school rankings feature higher education institutions that offer excellence in online learning programs.

Randall Reeder Presents “Will Rogers Today” at ASUMH for Gaston Lecture Series on November 1st.

4081675191_3cb0e97e38_z

Experience the wit and wisdom of an American legend, Will Rogers, at ASU-Mountain Home on Thursday, November 1, when Randall Reeder is the Gaston Lecture speaker.  The Gaston Lecture Series presentation, “Will Rogers Today,” will begin at 6:00 p.m. in the Ed Coulter Performing Arts Center at the Vada Sheid Community Development Center on the campus of ASUMH.  There is no charge to attend and tickets are not required.

Randall Reeder brings to life the warmth and humor of Will Rogers as he speaks to audiences across America, including students, business professionals, rural audiences, and folks from all walks life – just like Will Rogers always did.

He is more than a Will Rogers impersonator, or a Will Rogers impressionist or a Will Rogers speaker. You’ll feel like you are in the presence of Will Rogers himself. This Will Rogers look-alike will make you do a double-take as soon as you lay eyes on him.

Randall draws on Will Rogers’ published writings and other sources, plus remembrances by Will’s family and acquaintances, to customize his presentation. He adds observations about life, politics, and the world today, presented with the Will Rogers style and grace. The result is an enlightening, inspirational and thoroughly entertaining presentation.

Randall includes photos of Will, his family and friends to enhance his story and smoothly blends the technology and commentary with the warmth and understanding that made Will Rogers the most beloved American of the 1920’s and 1930’s.

For more information, contact Christy Keirn at (870) 508-6109.

Photo: Randall Reeder as Will Rogers

 

 

Buddy Jewell Headlines 3rd Annual Heroes & Legends Event at ASUMH

1469558149_072816h00-mu-buddy-jewell_t1070_h940a6b210516fc55b74b7afe460d890cf6fb2d73Veterans and active military heroes will be honored on Thursday, November 8, at Arkansas State University-Mountain Home (ASUMH) at the third annual Heroes and Legends tribute to active military and veterans. The full day of activity includes a lunch, patriotic performance by Pinkston’s 6th grade choir, veteran’s benefits fair, dinner and concert by country artist Buddy Jewell.

Events for the day are scheduled as follows: Veterans’ lunch 11:30 – 12:30 (tickets required); concert and patriotic presentation by the Pinkston Middle School 6th Grade Choir 1:00 (no tickets required); Veterans’ Benefits Fair 2:00 – 5:00 (no tickets required); Veterans’ dinner 5:00 – 6:00 (tickets required); Buddy Jewell and the Pinkston 6th Grade Choir 6:30 (tickets required).

Veterans have a choice of one free lunch or dinner ticket, plus a free ticket to see Jewell at his 6:30 p.m. concert. In addition, veterans may purchase a guest ticket for the events for $10.  General admission for the Buddy Jewell concert is $20.   General Admission tickets may be purchased online at www.thesheid.com or in person at the Box Office in the Vada Sheid Community Development Center (The Sheid). Veterans must reserve free tickets in person at the Sheid Box Office, with proof of military service. Guest tickets should be purchased at the same time. Only one guest ticket per veteran is permitted.  The Vada Sheid Community Development Center is located on the campus of ASUMH at 1600 South College Street, Mountain Home, AR 72653; phone: (870) 508-6280.

Lunch and dinner are sponsored by Bob and Mary Walker and Baxter Bistro.  Entertainment is sponsored by KTLO, Classic Hits and the Boot. Veterans’ Benefits Fair sponsors include WellCare, Medicare Health Plan Resource Center, Ozark Eye Center; DeAtley Dental Care, Central Heating and Cooling; Nosari Home Mortgage; Integrity First Bank; Harps and Town and Country Foods. Free shuttle service is provided all day by Ultimate Auto Group.

About Buddy Jewell:

Buddy Jewell burst onto the country music scene after winning the inaugural season of the USA Network’s hit television series “Nashville Star.” After Buddy’s win, Columbia Records released his self-titled debut album “Buddy Jewell” which debuted at #1 on the Billboard Top Country Album charts as well as #13 on the Top 100 Pop Album Charts. The album was certified Gold later that same year, selling over 500,000 copies.  Buddy’s first two singles, “Sweet Southern Comfort” and “Help Pour Out the Rain (Lacey’s Song)” both landed in the top 5 on the singles chart. Jewell has since followed up with 5 more albums, “Times Like These,” “Country Enough,” “I Surrender All,” “Wanted: LIVE“ and his newest release, “My Father’s Country.”

After living throughout the Arkansas Delta in Dyess, Helena-West Helena and Forrest City, Buddy’s family finally settled in Osceola. That’s not far from Dyess, where his mother and father grew up with the Johnny Cash family. Conway Twitty hailed from nearby Helena, and Glen Campbell is a native of Delight. Jewell was influenced by the music of all three. Both of his parents were musical, and there were stacks of classic country records around the house. His uncles Clyde and Hubert taught Jewell to play guitar. Enthralled with the instrument, he began performing publicly, mainly in church, at age 15.

Buddy Jewell was also a natural athlete, playing baseball, basketball and football.   He was team captain and quarterback of his high school team and played college football at Arkansas State University, as well. While in college, he began to perform in clubs and talent contests, igniting his passion for performing and country music.

In 1985, Jewell became the lead singer of the country band White Oak based in Camden, Arkansas. The group signed with a booking agency that also represented Canyon, Lariat and Bayou Speak Easy, the last of which was fronted by the then-unknown Trace Atkins. Buddy was making progress, but finally realized that if he was going to get anywhere musically, the family would have to move to Nashville. In January of 1993, Buddy, his wife Tené and their 3-year-old son, Buddy III, took that giant leap of faith.

His larger-than-life voice eventually made him Nashville’s most popular “demo” singer — an anonymous vocalist who is hired to record a demonstration of a song that is then played for a star’s consideration. George Strait’s “Write This Down,” Lee Ann Womack’s “A Little Past Little Rock,” Clay Walker’s “You’re Beginning to Get to Me” and Gary Allan’s “The One” were all first sung as Buddy Jewell demos. He has recorded more than 5,000 such projects. In 1997, alone, Jewell sang 663 song demos. But he yearned for something more. He wanted a shot at the country-music big time.

Buddy Jewell became increasingly frustrated as he was turned down for a recording contract by one label after another on Music Row. One offer evaporated when the interested label shut down. Another one vanished when the label was sold. Buddy kept on patiently singing demos with dignity, slowly letting his recording-contract dream die. Daughter Lacey came along in 1993. Second son Joshua was born in 2000.

Encouraged by his wife, Tené, Buddy entered the USA Network’s contest Nashville Star in 2003. Thousands of performers tried out for the show; 125 of them made it to the semi-finals; 12 were chosen for the nine-week series. Buddy was the true viewer favorite from the premiere episode, capturing 65% of the nationwide voting among the 12 contestants and beating out, most notably, a young Miranda Lambert, by over 2 million votes on the final episode. TV audiences and critics alike fell in love with Buddy Jewell’s gentility, enthusiasm and true musical passion. Columbia Records rushed him into the studio with producer Clint Black, and within two weeks Buddy Jewell delivered his debut CD.

“I had a little website,” said Jewell. “The first night I sang ‘Help Pour Out the Rain’ on the show, it had so many responses that it crashed the website and cost me about $1,000 in overages. I didn’t have a clue that the song would have that kind of impact. Tené and I started printing out emails off the site. A lot of them were from parents whose children had died. I got hundreds of letters. We collected the print-outs and letters and put them in a binder. Not for public consumption. Just for ourselves. I’m honored that I had a hand in creating something that means so much to people. But it was bittersweet. You wish that it was for a happier reason.”

The year that followed his win on Nashville Star was truly a dream fulfilled for Buddy. He earned major award nominations from the ACM for Best New Artist, the CMA for the Horizon Award, their version of the Best New Artist of the Year, and a Grammy nomination for his participation in Amazing Grace III, a special gospel project. He was also named “New Artist of the Year” by the prestigious ABC Radio Networks.

In April 2005, Buddy was honored by the National Fatherhood Initiative as a recipient of their annual Fatherhood Award. Recipients of this award are individuals who exemplify the ideals of involved, responsible, and committed fatherhood. In 2011, Jewell was named “Entertainer of the Year” and “Crossover Artist of the Year” by the International Country Gospel Music Association. Most recently, in September 2015, he was inducted into the Arkansas Entertainer’s Hall of Fame, taking his place alongside music legends Johnny Cash and Glen Campbell.

Having shared the stage with the likes of Tim McGraw, Faith Hill, Brooks and Dunn, and ZZ Top, Buddy Jewell is a well-rounded performer, a true entertainer, and an absolute crowd-pleaser.

Buddy, an Arkansas native considers his roles as spokesperson for The Minnie Pearl Cancer Foundation and work with St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital as some of the most important of his career.

Jewell has also been a constant supporter of our men and women in uniform. In December 2010, Buddy traveled with the Sergeant Major of the Army, Kenneth O. Preston, to Afghanistan, Iraq, and Kuwait on an extensive USO tour, visiting and performing for our troops in remote forward operating bases. “If they can put their lives on the line for me and my family on a daily basis, spending a couple weeks facing the same challenges and hostile environment as they do is the least I can do to show my appreciation. I believe in giving back,” asserts Jewell. “Everyone can make a positive difference. With a little time and a little effort, we can make this world a better place.”

ASUMH Announces Outstanding Faculty, Staff, Alum and Academic All-Star

Four representatives from among Arkansas State University – Mountain Home’s (ASUMH) faculty, staff, alumni and students will be honored by the Arkansas Community Colleges (ACC) association at a meeting in Little Rock October 14-16.  These honorees are chosen annually at ASUMH based on their achievement and will join colleagues from the state’s other twenty-one community colleges for the yearly recognition. Representing ASUMH in 2018 are:

Mindy Fulcher

Mindy Fulcher – Outstanding Faculty

Mindy Fulcher is an art, design and photography instructor at ASUMH. She has fifteen years of experience in advertising, publication and marketing as an art director, graphic designer and photographer/editor. She received a Master of Fine Arts degree from University of Memphis, and studied fine arts and graphic design at Arkansas State University-Jonesboro and Lorenzo de Medici Art Institute in Florence, Italy. ASUMH relies on Mindy’s design skill in many ways – as a part-time graphic designer for the college, as an art club sponsor and as an interior designer for spaces where students learn and relax on the ASUMH campus.

Roberta Heldenbrand

Roberta Heldenbrand – Outstanding Staff

Roberta Heldenbrand has been with ASUMH since 2003 and has worked as the payroll technician the entire time.  She grew up in Mountain Home and holds two degrees from the ASUMH – an Associate of Arts and an Associate of Applied Science. She holds a Bachelor of Arts from University of Arkansas at Little Rock.  Roberta is an active volunteer on campus and in the community, supporting such causes as the Food Bank of North Central Arkansas, Relay for Life, and the Koman Race for the Cure.  She enjoys yoga and reading and has been a member of the ASUMH Staff Senate.

Lyle Crownover

Lyle Crownover – Outstanding Alumni

Lyle Crownover graduated from ASUMH with an Associate of Arts degree and Arkansas State University – Jonesboro (ASU) with a B.S. in Business Management. Since graduation, he has turned a small sole proprietorship “Crownover Construction” into four corporations: Crownover Company, Inc; Custom Creations by CC, Inc; iProj-X; and Crownover Properties, Inc, with 25 full-time employees. His wife, Grace, also graduated from ASUMH with an Associate’s degree in Nursing, and ASU with a B.S. in Nursing. She is the CFO for all four companies and works with Lyle daily. They have three children ranging from the ages of two to seven.

Anna Lang

Anna L. Lang – Academic All-Star Student

Anna L. Lang is an Agricultural and Natural Resources student working toward an Associate of Science degree at ASU-Mountain Home. She expects to earn a master’s degree and utilize her education in mission work to improve areas of the world that currently lack the resources to thrive. She has participated in the ASUMH Stream Team helping with a Dodd Creek cleanup and water testing. She is a volunteer firefighter and is active in her church. Anna is an Arkansas Master Naturalist and has received training in Disaster Relief from the Baptist Convention.

ACC (formerly Arkansas Association of Two-Year Colleges) has a long and successful history of collaborating with government agencies, educational institutions, private foundations and others on projects that improve the ability of member colleges to meet the needs of their students, as well as the needs of their local business and industry leaders. As a result, Arkansas is hailed nationally as a model for student success and workforce training initiatives.

Advocacy Training with Life and Work Skills

The ASUMH Pipeline to Advanced Manufacturing, in partnership with Serenity Inc, will be holding a 40-hour advocacy training that will also include work and life skills classes. The training will take place September 17-21 from 8 a.m. – 5 p.m., each day. The class is geared for any adult interested in advocacy and community volunteering opportunities. The morning class sessions will cover employment skills such as job searching, resume building, and interviewing, as well as life skills such as emotional, financial, and social resource building, communication, and goal setting. The victim advocacy sessions will be taught by Serenity staff members and will teach students about the agency’s operations, domestic violence, community outreach, and legal issues in the court room.  Students will be trained on how to answer emergency hotlines as well as be provided the opportunity to job shadow. Serenity is a catalyst for change in domestic violence by providing caring client support and the life skills necessary for healthy independence, while expanding community understanding.

Class materials and lunch are provided each day. Classes will be held at Twin Lakes Church of the Nazarene – 1337 E 9th S. (Hwy 5) and at Serenity Inc – 1015 Hwy 62 E. Students must pre-register by Sept 14 by calling Amanda Herd at 870-508-6245, Ashley Stokes at 870-508-6358, or Kim Lovelace at 870-508-6261.

For more information on this advocacy training class, contact Amanda Herd at 870-508-6245.R2GA + Serenity edit

ASUMH Ranked #1 Community College by WalletHub

To determine where students can receive the best education at the lowest price, WalletHub compared more than 700 community colleges across 17 key indicators of cost and quality. Their data set ranges from the cost of in-state tuition and fees to student-faculty ratio to graduation rate. The conclusion of this study has ASUMH sitting at the top of the list. Read on for more of their findings, expert insight from a panel of researchers and a full description of their methodology.

ASUMH Receives Continued Accreditation by Higher Learning Commission

Dr. Robin Myers, Chancellor of Arkansas State University-Mountain Home (ASUMH) announced notification of continued accreditation by the Higher Learning Commission (HLC) at the institution’s convocation meeting on August 13, 2018.  The decision follows a three-year process of internal review, submission of an assurance report to the HLC and a visit by members of the HLC visiting team to the ASUMH campus.

“I am so proud of our leadership team at ASUMH and the college staff and students for their outstanding commitment to this great institution that is evidenced by this report,” said Myers.

Officially established as Arkansas State University-Mountain Home in 1995 but still accredited as part of the university, ASUMH sought and received its initial, five-year independent accreditation from the HLC in 2003. The HLC’s comprehensive visit in 2008 resulted in the College’s continued accreditation for a period of 10 years and necessitated this 2017-2018 Reaffirmation Review.  In the document accompanying its letter of notification of continued accreditation, the HLC visiting team made note of “the local community’s support and investment in ASUMH, and the level of trust, dedication, and collegiality among all constituents as well as undeniable support and appreciation for an administration that is extremely invested in shared governance and transparency.”


Key remarks pulled from the final report include the following:

1 – Mission: The institution’s mission is clear and articulated publicly; it guides the institution’s operations.

• “When a Team member asked faculty how many had worked at the college for 10 years or more, approximately 60% of those in attendance raised their hands. Several made comments about the joy and pride they feel in working for ASUMH and helping students achieve their educational or personal goals.”

• “One student told a Team member that prior to attending ASUMH, he hadn’t expected to succeed in college and never really thought he would complete a college degree, but the ‘family atmosphere,’ helpful faculty, and friendly classmates had changed his mind. This student who thought he wouldn’t succeed is on track to complete the Nursing program in May.”

• “Administrators shared with the Team their good fortune in benefiting from the generous retired population who come to campus to participate in the Golden Agers Program and/or enjoy a show or a concert. The Team was able to witness this first-hand as members beheld donated Rembrandts, Grecian busts, and Japanese and Chinese glassware. These gifts serve as tangible proof of ASUMH’s status as ‘treasured’ and of a sincere appreciation that flows in all directions.”

• “While on site, the Team could not help but recognize that ASUMH is a place where students want to learn, teachers want to teach, support staff want to support, and administrators want to lead. The sense of community and mutual trust and support witnessed by the Team while on site cannot be overemphasized.”

2 – Integrity: Ethical and Responsible Conduct

• “It was evident in Team discussions with three members of the Board of Visitors, that they take their role quite seriously and, similar to the Board of Trustees, expressed their appreciation of the leadership and vision that Chancellor Myers has brought to ASUMH, particularly in expanding the technical programs and in opening the ASUMH Secondary (Workforce Technical) Center.”

• “On the ASUMH campus, the Team encountered nothing but openness, inclusiveness, and collegiality. Student artwork was displayed side-by-side with faculty and professional artists’ work. Students reported that they could ’be themselves’ while at ASUMH, and faculty and staff spoke of the family-type environment in which they felt comfortable sharing ideas or being different without the fear of isolation or ridicule.”

• “All in all, the tone on the ASUMH campus was one of inclusivity and appreciation as well as celebration of differences, thus leading to the Team’s conclusion that freedom of expression is alive and well at ASUMH.”

• “While ASUMH is undoubtedly accountable to its governing and accrediting bodies, its internal and external auditors, and its constituents in Baxter and Marion Counties, it is the college’s pronounced commitment to genuine transparency and true shared governance that best substantiate its dedication to integrity in all matters. A true sense of integrity as well as dedication to students in all matters permeates the college campus.”

3 – Teaching and Learning: Quality, Resources, and Support

• “In addition to the evidence files, in Team sessions with ASUMH personnel, the faculty and staff eloquently expressed their understanding of the importance of general education to assure that graduates, no matter their earned credential, leave the College with the skills that will help them succeed in both employment and in life.”

• “In their session with the Team, students discussed how connected they are to the faculty. A few shared poignant stories that outlined how caring, committed, and responsive faculty members have been in interacting with them both inside and outside of the classroom.”

• “The most common theme addressed the faculty’s patience and dedication during classes and in faculty-student tutoring sessions. One students remarked, they – the faculty – really care.”

• “During the meeting with community leaders, the Team learned that when several community members became aware that there were local high school students who could not attend because their parents’ income deemed them ineligible for financial aid, community members responded by creating a scholarship fund to ensure that any local high school graduate who desires a college education could apply for this scholarship to attend ASUMH without financial burden. This is both literally and figuratively an example of community commitment to ASUMH and its students.”

4 – Teaching and Learning: Evaluation and Improvement

• “During the HLC visit, faculty and staff lauded the importance and assistance of degree-specific advisory committees that meet biannually to discuss best practices, trends, and co-curricular opportunities (e.g., internships, apprenticeships) that are accessible to ASUMH students and relevant to enhancing their educational and/or career-related skills.”

• “ASUMH engages in practices and procedures that are student centered, data-driven, collaborative, and aligned with best practices in higher education.”

• “ASUMH develops long-term goals every five years, and then all College employees are invited to share their ideas for implementing annual strategic plans under the umbrella of the long-term goals. Once specific plans are adopted, the budgeting process begins. Staff and faculty reported to the Team that they are active participants in this planning and budgeting process and reiterated that departmental budget requests are approved only if they align with one of the long-term goals and link to a priority in the annual strategic plan. This assures that planning (both long-term and annual) and budgeting priorities align with the mission.”

5 – Resources, Planning, and Institutional Effectiveness

• “In the fiscal year 2017/2018, ASU received flat funding from the state. In addition, ASUMH experienced a decline in enrollment. Despite these common higher education challenges, the institution has the resources and infrastructure sufficient to support its comprehensive operations as evident by publicly available audited financial statements (ASU website).”

• “As a small public institution, ASUMH is experiencing the financial challenges of flat state support and declining enrollment. In response, the community has increased its giving and involvement with the College.”

• “The Chancellor of the College has earned the trust and respect of the community and of internal stakeholders.”


The report, indicates that ASUMH met each of the five components of review with no interim monitoring recommended.  ASUMH was reaffirmed through the next reaffirmation of accreditation, which will occur in 2027-2028.

“It was a stellar report; the best I have ever read. I can truly thank the faculty, staff and community members for helping the Higher Learning Commission recognize ASUMH for the outstanding institution that we are,” said Dr. Martin Eggensperger, Vice Chancellor for Academics at ASUMH and chairman of the HLC Steering Committee at ASUMH.

ASUMH Registration Going on Now for Summer II and Fall Classes

Registration for Summer II classes and Fall classes is going on now at Arkansas State University-Mountain Home (ASUMH). The Summer II term begins on July 2 and Fall classes begin August 20. Advisors and admissions representatives are on hand on the third floor of Roller Hall at ASUMH to help students apply for admission and choose a course schedule, based on their intended major. Financial aid representatives are also available to assist with filing the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) and other scholarship applications. Enrollment may also be done online at asumh.edu or by calling the Admissions counselors at 870-508-6100. text ad

For assistance with admissions, registration or financial aid, please call 870-508-6109 or stop by Roller Hall, third floor, to get started.

Spring 2018 Chancellor’s List and Vice Chancellor’s List Named at ASUMH

Spring 2018 scholars at Arkansas State University-Mountain Home have been named to the Chancellor’s List and Vice Chancellor’s List.  Students who have a 4.0-grade point average are on the Chancellor’s List, and students who have a 3.6 to 3.99-grade point average are on the Vice Chancellor’s List.  Students must have 12 credit hours of college-level coursework in the semester for which they are named to the lists.

Chancellor’s List:

FIRST NAME LAST NAME CITY STATE
Gerald Allen Viola AR
Alysa Anderson Gassville AR
Austin Apple Gassville AR
Christie Berg Flippin AR
Angela Berry Mountain Home AR
Chris Bogowith Gainesville MO
Joseph Bogowith Gainesville MO
Katie Brueckner Salem AR
Samantha Burke Mountain Home AR
Jose Carrion Yellville AR
Jonathan Chapman Flippin AR
Kaytie Chapman Flippin AR
Bailee Ciampi Mountain Home AR
Tabitha Clouse Gassville AR
Kelly Connelly Mountain Home AR
Carol Cresanto Mountain Home AR
Megan Crouch Ash Flat AR
Misty Davis Forrest City AR
Kelsey Dodson Harrison AR
Steven Douglas Mountain Home AR
Kyli Duffy Summit AR
Stephen Dunn Mountain Home AR
Lilly Fisher Bull Shoals AR
Maysa Fouts Mountain Home AR
Joseph Gentry Flippin AR
Jason Hickman Lakeview AR
Micah Hudson Mountain Home AR
Lacie Jennings Yellville AR
Ashley Johnson Flippin AR
Shelby Kelley Midway AR
Patrick Kelso Mountain Home AR
Rosella Kowalsky Mountain Home AR
Michael Leppold Mountain Home AR
Robby Lockeby Mountain Home AR
Jimmy Martin Mountain Home AR
Mitchell McDonald Mountain Home AR
Douglas Meurer Mountain Home AR
Jana Moreau Pyatt AR
Jenny Nassimbene Mountain Home AR
Jeremy Oakes Mountain Home AR
Tala Oates Lakeview AR
Emily Perryman Viola AR
Ashley Priborsky Mountain Home AR
Emily Rushing Mountain Home AR
Charleen Sanford Bull Shoals AR
Lee Scholl Mountain Home AR
Jeremy Sharp Mountain Home AR
Tyler Shaw Mountain Home AR
Robert Simmons Mountain Home AR
Lisa Smith Yellville AR
Angelina Soliz Yellville AR
Raschelle Sowell Salesville AR
Sarah Strode Mountain Home AR
Daniel Sullivan Mountain Home AR
Abraham Unwer Yellville AR
Brian Weichmann Yellville AR
Kailey Williams Mountain Home AR
Eldita Wood Summit AR
April Woods Norfork AR

Vice Chancellor’s List:

FIRST NAME LAST NAME CITY STATE
Anthony Aguado Yellville AR
David Arwood Mountain Home AR
Jacob Beaver Flippin AR
Tristan Caja Mountain Home AR
Aria Clifton Mountain Home AR
Sydney Colburn Mountain Home AR
James Cox Gassville AR
Rebekah Crowley Mountain Home AR
Jacob Davis Norfork AR
Shannon Diederichs Mountain Home AR
Myriah Endres Mountain Home AR
Caitlyn Fitzgerald Mountain Home AR
Courtney Fitzgerald Fayetteville AR
Wilhelm Fody Mountain Home AR
Tyler Garlin Conway AR
Eric Gonzales Mountain Home AR
Kristi Goodale Caruthersville MO
Daisy Haggard Gassville AR
Amber Hamblen Mountain Home AR
Evan Hestley Gamaliel AR
Christal Hiler Mountain Home AR
Collin Hill Forrest City AR
Tristen Hobbs Oakland AR
Michael House Mountain Home AR
Katarina Humbert Henderson AR
Amanda Ivens Gassville AR
Nicolas Jones Yellville AR
Cullen Kelly Norfork AR
Russell Kleppe Mountain Home AR
Anna Lang Mountain Home AR
Brian Lofton Mountain Home AR
Brett Lynch Gassville AR
Amber Marler Mountain Home AR
Bethany Maskell Mountain Home AR
Andrew McCollum Mountain Home AR
Brianna Moray Gainesville MO
Caleb Moser Mountain Home AR
Curtis Mowry Mountain Home AR
Steven Prather Mountain Home AR
Bryce Randall Yellville AR
Garrett Rasmussen Gassville AR
Charles Rehrig Gassville AR
Robert Rodgers Gamaliel AR
Hunter Ryan Cotter AR
Kody Smith Caulfield MO
Ryan Sowell Salesville AR
Adam St. Laurent Yellville AR
Andrew Stevens Mountain Home AR
Peter Stromquist Mountain Home AR
Noah Strout Mountain Home AR
Matthew Thomas Yellville AR
Dakota Tolliver Cotter AR
Lorynda Tye Mountain Home AR
Megan Urban Cotter AR
Daphne Vann Gassville AR
Dara Wilkes Jacksonville AR
Jacqueline Wood Mountain Home AR
Olivia Yearwood Mountain Home AR

For more information, contact the Office of Admissions at (870) 508-6109.