I don't believe you should ever stop learning. As professionals, I think we should always strive to continue growing and evolving in our craft. That's what getting my MBA means to me.
The world of business information touches every single one of us. Today, everything we interact with is a business model and being able to interpret that data is becoming increasingly important for companies. I wanted to be a part of this new world that's changing how we see data because I am fascinated by the endless possibilities it affords us.
I currently work for a start up company named Viscosity North America. The company is filled with very talented people but they need help with the business side of the company. There have been several occasions when I've learned something in the classroom one evening then immediately applied what I've learned at work the very next day.
I find myself benefiting more from live interaction with my professors and classmates. At UD, the professors are very enthusiastic about their fields so they enjoy and even encourage in depth classroom discussions. It leads to deep connections not only with the concepts you're learning but in personal networking relationships once class is over.
UD gave me the opportunity to show that test scores do not define me. Since the University of Dallas does not require GMAT scores, they considered what I could bring to the classroom based on my work experience, my education and the business knowledge I possess. UD understood that my worth as a student should be based on a holistic view of who I am as a professional.
"Poetry is civically important for a healthy and happy society," said three-time UD alumnus Matt Mehan, BA '00 MA '09 PhD '14. "In other words, a healthy politics requires a healthy poetics."+ Read More
Kimberly Diwa, BA '22, first heard of the University of Dallas during a Bible study at her church. She decided to visit campus and immediately was struck by UD's friendly character, not to mention its impressive record of preparing pre-med students for medical school.+ Read More
During the course of the 2018-19 academic year, the university will sponsor a series of lectures, art exhibits, panel discussions and other activities centered around All the Light We Cannot See, the first chosen book for this new community reading initiative, culminating in author Anthony Doerr's visit to campus as the 2019 Eugene McDermott lecturer.+ Read More