University of Michigan-Dearborn alumni and friends have the power to transform lives by supporting educational efforts and promoting community involvement.
UM-Dearborn prides itself on being a metropolitan center of learning that combines academic excellence with practical, real-world experience. Your support helps fund scholarships and programs, thus creating an inclusive campus environment where students can grow into the business and civic leaders of southeast Michigan. Gifts also help support our growing infrastructure, which strengthens the university’s industry partnerships across metropolitan Detroit.
Your support makes a real and lasting impact on the future of UM-Dearborn and, in turn, the future of our region, our nation and our world. Learn more about giving opportunities at UM-Dearborn and how your gift can make a difference for years to come.
Alumni and friends have many options for supporting the university and ensuring our future success. Give now, learn how to include UM-Dearborn in your estate plans and support your college through the Victors for Michigan Campaign. The choice is yours.
Pay it forward. Alumni and friends support our ongoing efforts to mold the Leaders and Best. In return, we recognize those individuals who go above and beyond the call of duty to positively impact our campus.
Among Michigan’s public universities, UM-Dearborn is near the top in the number of degrees awarded per faculty member.
Area high school students recently visited campus to discuss what's next in driver assistance technology and participate in a hands-on workshop on traffic jam assist systems.
The International Summer Program in Management provided an eye-opening experience for 30 students who recently returned from five weeks in Padua, Italy.
College of Engineering and Computer Science student Erickson Madjer Da Costa Mendes took a break from Brazilian politics to earn his degree.
Physics and astronomy lecturer Carrie Swift believes there are real lessons to learn from the night's sky, if people take the time to look.
Environmental studies student Ryan Keeling taps into his knowledge of Georgaphic Information Systems to study Fair Lane Lake's bathymetry.
Students' research project looks into the amount of cocaine residue found on dollar bills.
A new website promoting the health, safety and security of children launched this week as a resource for faculty, staff, students and volunteers working with minors on and off the U-M campuses.