Welcome Alumni

Let me extend my best wishes and greetings to our alumni!

It is a truism by now that the best measure of a university’s success is the success of its graduates. This college is the younger of the two colleges at Michigan Tech; we don’t have as many students, and our graduates have not had as much time to launch their careers. But we still see plenty of evidence of successful lives and careers. Indeed, nothing makes us more proud than hearing how the education they received at Tech has helped propel our alumni to their current station in life.

We imagine that many of you will find the landscape of the college, both in terms of the physical nature of campus and of the intellectual opportunities that exist here, is quite different from what you experienced. That’s as it should be, given the dynamic growth of degree programs and the steady shift—driven by an emphasis within the University’s strategic plan—to strengthen graduate education and research. We are pursuing that goal without compromising Michigan Tech’s reputation for excellence in undergraduate education. We are also pursuing plans in every department that are consistent with Tech’s technological focus. Our activities remain targeted and carefully chosen, and we believe that you will find activities that give real meaning to the phrase technological university in the degree programs and research efforts highlighted here.

We hope you will browse the departmental websites, for here you will gain a true sense of the exciting activities underway at Michigan Tech. In addition, please take a minute and check out the giving opportunities identified for each area. It’s another truism that universities—more than ever—rely upon the support and loyalty of their alumni and friends. Your assistance and gifts have never been so important.

Best wishes!
Bruce Seely

Keep in Touch

Have a suggestion for us, or a question? Searching for something in particular? Give us a call, or send a note. We are always glad to hear from you.

Come Visit Us

We would welcome the opportunity to show you first-hand what we’re doing, and introduce you to some of our current students. Interested in reconnecting with a professor, taking a tour of your former department, or another area of interest? Please never hesitate to let us know what you are up to—we’d love to catch up.

Alumni Links

Alumni Reunion

The Alumni reunion is a wonderful time to reunite with classmates and reminisce about your time at Michigan Tech.

Social Networks

Chances are we are one of your favorite networks. Let’s share.

Tech Alum Newsletter

Subscribe to the electronic newsletter for alumni and friends of Michigan Tech.

What You Can Do

Professional Networking

Your experience and knowledge is incalculable. Share it with a student or recent graduate.

Become a Volunteer

Volunteering is a great way to give back to your alma mater while helping future and current young alumni.

Find an Alumni Chapter Near You

Enjoy Alumni events in your local area.

Join Huskylink Online Community

Be a part of Huskylink and discover your network.  Find old friends in the directory, plan an alumni event, review classifieds, and get the latest alumni news.

Alumni Focusmore alumni

Carl Adams

'62

Carl Adams received his BS degree in Applied Physics from Michigan Tech in 1962. He earned an MS degree in 1963 and a PhD in 1966 from Purdue University in Industrial Administration. In 1966, he joined the Systems Analysis Group in the Office of the Secretary of Defense at the Pentagon.

Alumni Focusmore alumni

Donald Daavettila

'56, '58

Daavettila began his career as a scientist at Argonne National Laboratory for more than five years. He then became a nuclear test engineer at the Enrico Fermi Nuclear Plant in Monroe, Michigan, before joining Michigan Tech's nuclear engineering program in 1964.

Alumni Focusmore alumni

Steven Tomsovic

'80

Steven L. Tomsovic graduated from Michigan Technological University in 1980 with a BS in Physics. He continued his education at the University of Rochester and in 1987 received his PhD in theoretical physics. That was followed by two years near Paris, France at the Institute for Nuclear Physics with a Joliot-Curie Fellowship. There, he became fluent in French and began a lifelong association with what has become the Laboratory . . .