Posts Tagged ‘student-faculty relationships’

Teachers, scholars and leaders: Faculty add to a rich legacy of scholarship

A lot of great things are happening at Multnomah – new majors, new online degrees, new athletic programs – but one thing hasn’t changed: our commitment to providing an exceptional academic experience firmly rooted in God’s Word.

josberger_featureimageOur professors express this commitment by cultivating biblical wisdom in our students and publishing works that add depth and meaning to their respective fields. They’re experts in biblical exegesis, language and theological research – and they’re keenly aware of the complexities of modern society.

“Our faculty serve as thought leaders in their particular academic areas,” says Dr. Craig Williford, Multnomah’s president. “Their research, publications, speaking and teaching are all anchored in the authoritative Word of God.”

Multnomah’s rich legacy of scholarship continues to this day. Current Multnomah faculty members have authored more than 20 books covering a wide array of topics. They include Al Baylis, Derek Chinn, Brad Harper, Rebekah Josberger, Rick McKinley, Paul Louis Metzger and John Terveen.

“They know that God’s truth provides the proper foundation for all our academic explorations,” says Williford. “Combining their commitment to the Bible with being on the forefront of research provides the best quality educational experience for our students.”

Visit our faculty page to learn more.

Davey Walker: Building Relationships

davey_mainDavey Walker had always wanted to attend Multnomah. But once he graduated high school, he opted for a different college. Over the next few years, he switched his major six times. Nothing felt right. Then he came to MU. The transition brought many benefits, including an increased access to faculty members that Walker greatly appreciates.

"MU hires well-educated teachers who invest in their students," he says. "And when you build relationships with them, it adds validity to what they teach. You're not just a face in the crowd to your professors. You're a name and a story."

Read his story.