Alumni and Friends Highlights

The School has nearly 3,000 graduates in all 50 states and 20 foreign countries who represent careers in natural-resource management, research, education, business, industry, and other areas. We like to stay connected with our alumni, so please keep us posted on your achievements and milestones. You can tell us about your career, share a story, post a discussion question, submit an old photo, or read our newsletters— all on the School's social network page. Please share!

What are our graduates doing?

Jason Caron

'02

Find out here! Our graduates have successful careers in a variety of areas, including natural resources, business, and academia. Read what they say about their career pathways and the value of a Michigan Tech education.
 

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Greg Corace

'07

East of the dot-on-the-road town of Shingleton is a section of Highway M-28 known as the Seney Stretch. It is legendary among generations of Tech students, both for the stealthy state cops who patrol its twenty-five-mile length and for the bleak, swampy landscape it transects. Few students speeding to their homes downstate along this gunshot-straight roadway know about the Seney National Wildlife Refuge. Bordering . . .

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Dennis Teeguarden

'53

Dr. Dennis Teeguarden earned a bachelor's degree in forestry from Michigan Tech in 1953. After service in the US Navy, he earned a master's in forestry and a doctorate in agricultural economics, both from the University of California, Berkeley, where he has served as chair of the Department of Forestry and Resource Management, and as associate dean of the College of Natural Resources.

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Edwin Eiswerth

'77

The most important lesson Edwin Eiswerth ’77 learned as a forestry major and US Air Force cadet at Michigan Tech was the value of hard work. The experience he missed out on was applying his valuable skill set to community service. “When I went to Tech, I found Houghton had a volunteer fire department, but they wouldn’t let in any students,” he remembers. “That ticked me off. I knew there . . .