For nearly 150 years, Milligan has been dedicated to educating men and women to lead and to serve. Our commitment to Christ-centered education has led Milligan to become a growing, well-respected liberal arts college. Because of our emphasis on scholarship, community, and faith, students come from all over the world to experience our distinctively different approach to higher education.

Milligan offers more than 100 majors, minors, pre-professional degrees, and concentrations in a variety of fields, along with graduate and adult degree completion programs. Consistently recognized for quality and value, Milligan has been recently ranked by U.S. News and World Report as one of the best regional universities in the South for quality and value; named one of Washington Monthly’s “top 20 master’s universities in the nation”; and listed as the No. 2 best college in Tennessee by Check out some of our other accolades »

Our 235-acre picturesque campus is located in northeastern Tennessee, minutes from Elizabethton and Johnson City in the dynamic Tri-Cities region. Read more about our region »

Fast Facts


You get the best of both worlds at Milligan. Our picturesque campus is located in beautiful northeastern Tennessee, within minutes of restaurants, shopping, theatre, and cultural activities, as well as plenty of outdoor adventures like hiking, skiing, and more.


National Recognition

Milligan is consistently named one of the Best Regional Colleges in the South in “America’s Best Colleges” by U.S. News & World Report and one of the nation’s Top 25 Baccalaureate Colleges by Washington Monthly. The college also is recognized as a College of Distinction. Check out some of our other accolades »


Our faculty are respected and caring Christian scholars. 80 percent hold doctorates. A low student-faculty ratio offers personal attention.


Student Body

Our 1,200 students come from 35 states and 15 nations, so you’ll find students with similar interests as yourself, as well as those of different cultures and viewpoints. 70 percent live on campus in one of 11 residence halls or student apartments, creating a true collegiate environment.

Clubs & Organizations

With more than 40 social, service, honorary, and professional organizations on campus, there is something for everyone. Learn more »


Service & Missions

Students are involved in a variety of service projects and mission work throughout the world.

Christian College

Milligan is affiliated with the non-denominational Christian Churches/Churches of Christ and is a member of the Council for Christian Colleges & Universities, a group of 100 colleges and universities whose commitment to a Christ-centered life goes beyond a mere occasional reference. Read more »

Athletic Powerhouse

Milligan has 24 intercollegiate sports and in the past 10 years, has won 50 conference titles and made 60 NAIA tournament appearances. Men’s: Baseball, Basketball, Cross Country, Cycling, Golf, Soccer, Swimming, Tennis, Track & Field, Volleyball. Women’s: Basketball, Cheerleading, Cross Country, Cycling, Dance, Golf, Soccer, Softball, Swimming, Tennis, Track & Field, Volleyball. Read more about Milligan athletics »

Costs & Financial Aid

Milligan is named one of the best buys among regional colleges in the south by U.S. News & World Report. Our cost is below the national average, and approximately 95 percent of Milligan students receive financial aid, including academic scholarships, athletic scholarships, and need-based grants. Read more about Milligan’s value »

Nationally Recognized

#2 Best College for Veterans | U.S. News & World Report#4 Best Value in the South | A Best College in the South | U.S. News & World ReportPresident’s National Honor Roll for Community Service with Distinction | Corporation for National and Community Service (2013)2013-14 College of DistinctionTop College for Graduate Earning Power and Employability | Educate to Career College Rankings Index (2014)

Milligan consistently is nationally recognized for quality and value. The college is ranked by U.S. News and World Report as one of the best regional universities in the South for quality and value, as well as one of Washington Monthly’s top 20 master’s universities in the nation. The college continues to be recognized for outstanding academics and its commitment to servant-leadership.

Ranking Category Ranking Organization
8Top 30 Schools for an Online Computer Science Degree 2016Best Choice Schools (2016)
2Best Colleges in (2017)
13Top 20 Best Value College Universities in (2015)
6Best ValueChristian Universities Online (2017)
7Top 10 Business Degree ProgramsChristian Universities Online (2017)
3550 Most Beautiful Christian Colleges and Universities 2017Christian Universities Online (2017)
4150 Best Christian Graduate SchoolsChristian Universities Online (2017)
1550 Best Christian Colleges and Universities 2017Christian Universities Online (2017)
5050 Most Affordable Christian Colleges and Universities 2017Christian Universities Online (2017)
350 Best Value Christian Colleges and UniversitiesChristian Universities Online (2016)
3050 Best Christian Colleges and University Athletic ProgramsChristian Universities Online (2016)
2350 Christian Colleges and Universities with the Lowest Debt BurdenChristian Universities Online (2016)
2550 Most Affordable Christian Colleges and UniversitiesChristian Universities Online (2015)
1750 Best Christian Colleges and UniversitiesChristian Universities Online (2015)
3450 Best Value Christian MBA ProgramsChristian Universities Online (2015)
13Christian colleges and universities in the U.S. with the lowest student debt burdenChristian Universities Online (2014)
23Top 50 Most Affordable Christian Colleges & UniversitiesChristian Universities Online (2014)
15Best Christian Colleges and UniversitiesCollege Choice (2016)
2850 Safest Small Colleges and Universities (2016)College Choice (2016)
16Best Online Computer Science (2016)
Top 1/3Top College for Graduate Earning Power and EmployabilityEducate to Career College Rankings Index (2014)
22Christian College Student Selectivity RankingsFaith on View (2016)
6Small Christian College rankingsFaith on View (2016)
4Christian College Faculty Resource RankingsFaith on View (2016)
13Christian College Best ValueFaith on View (2016)
3Christian College Southern RankingsFaith on View (2016)
20Christian College National RankingsFaith on View (2016)
10Christian College Rankings – SouthFaith on View (2014)
11Best Values in Christian Colleges 2014Faith on View (2014)
14Christian College Rankings – Small CollegesFaith on View (2014)
36Christian College Rankings – OverallFaith on View (2014)
6Best Colleges in Tennessee (2016)Niche (2016)
252016 Safest College CampusesNiche (2016)
91“America’s Best College for 2016”The Women's Choice Award (2016)
22Best Colleges -- top regional universities in the SouthU.S. News & World Report (2016)
4Great Schools, Great Prices -- top regional universities in the SouthU.S. News & World Report (2016)
3Best Value in the South, “Great Schools, Great Prices”U.S. News and World Report (2015)
6Best Regional Colleges in the SouthU.S. News and World Report (2015)
2Best College for VeteransU.S. News and World Report (2014)
4Best Value in the Regional South, “Great Schools, Great Prices”U.S. News and World Report (2014)
9Best Regional Colleges in the SouthU.S. News and World Report (2014)
3Best Value in the Regional South, “Great Schools, Great Prices”U.S. News and World Report (2013)
8Best Regional Colleges in the SouthU.S. News and World Report (2013)
3Best Value in the Regional South, “Great Schools, Great Prices”U.S. News and World Report (2012)
6Best Regional Colleges in the SouthU.S. News and World Report (2012)
20Master’s Universities in the NationWashington Monthly (2016)
43Best Bang for the Buck Southern CollegesWashington Monthly (2016)
15Top 15 Baccalaureate CollegesWashington Monthly (2015)
20Top 20 Baccalaureate CollegesWashington Monthly (2014)
5Best Bang for the Buck – Baccalaureate CollegesWashington Monthly (2013)
24Top 25 Baccalaureate CollegesWashington Monthly (2013)
92Best Bang for the Buck – All Colleges and Universities (1,572)Washington Monthly (2013)
Recognition Organization
President’s National Honor Roll for Community Service with DistinctionCorporation for National and Community Service (2013)
Top 15% Military Friendly SchoolVictory Media (2017)
Top 15% Military Friendly SchoolVictory Media (2015)
Top 15% Military Friendly SchoolVictory Media (2013)
College of (2013-14)

Mission & Vision

MISSION: As a Christian liberal arts college, Milligan College seeks to honor God by educating men and women to be servant‑leaders.


VISION: As a premier Christian liberal arts college where Jesus Christ is exalted and excellence is the standard, Milligan’s vision is to change lives and shape culture through a commitment to Christian leadership.


In endeavoring to achieve its Mission, Milligan College sets forth the following goals:

  • Students will express the importance of their faith and the impact of Christian Scriptures in activities such as the following: written and oral discussions, participation in communities of faith, involvement in Bible studies, and faith-inspired service.
  • Students will demonstrate social responsibility in numerous ways, such as serving in churches, on the mission field (domestic and foreign), and with social agencies; mentoring, nurturing, and protecting others; and displaying increased understanding of and experience with other cultures.
  • Students will demonstrate sound scholarship through their ability to read and think analytically and critically, to communicate clearly and effectively, to evidence knowledge and competencies in the liberal arts and the natural and social sciences, and to understand a significant body of material in their major fields of study.
  • Students will gain an enriched quality of life through awareness of health issues, appreciation for both the arts and sciences, stewardship of resources, and preparation for graduate studies and a rewarding career or profession.
  • Students will participate in the activities of a healthy lifestyle such as intramurals, intercollegiate sports, musical and theatrical groups, student clubs, student government, and other campus-sponsored extracurricular endeavors, in preparation for life-long participation in similar activities.
  • Students, faculty, staff, and administration will create a responsible and caring community by giving attention to the needs and concerns of one another.



Milligan College offers programs of study leading to undergraduate or graduate degrees. These programs have as their objectives the following:

A Positive, Personal Christian Faith That Jesus is Lord and Savior 
The expression “Jesus is Lord and Savior” is to be understood in its historical, biblical significance. Jesus, the Man of Nazareth, is God’s Son, therefore, both Savior and Lord of Life. The attainment of positive, personal Christian faith means the commitment of one’s life to this Jesus.

A Commitment to Follow the Teachings of the Christian Scripture in One’s Personal and Social Ethics
This commitment involves a recognition of the norms of human conduct that derive their sanction from the Christian faith.

The Capacity to Recognize and Assume Responsibility in Society
The main functions of education are to arouse within the individual an awareness of indebtedness to one’s fellow human beings, to foster in each a desire to assume personal responsibility, and to prepare the individual to fulfill his or her obligation to society.

The Knowledge, Meaning, and Application of Sound Scholarship
The student is led to develop a respect and enthusiasm for sound scholarship and to seek it with diligence and perseverance.

Preparation for Securing an Enriched Quality of Life for Self and Family
Courses of study and campus life are designed to develop the quality of aesthetic appreciation, to provide a background in the liberal arts, and to lead to the selection of a field of interest which will provide opportunities for a fulfilling life.

Participation in the Activities of a Healthy Lifestyle
This may be accomplished through intramural and intercollegiate sports, residence hall living, campus fellowship, and other student activities.

History & Heritage

Milligan’s origins go back to an academy founded in 1866 in what is now Hopwood Memorial Christian Church on the banks of Buffalo Creek in Carter County, Tennessee.

Josephus and Sarah Eleanor La Rue Hopwood, 1886

Josephus and Sarah Eleanor LaRue Hopwood, 1886

While it began as a private secondary school known as the Buffalo Male and Female Institute, the institution was soon elevated to the collegiate level with the arrival of Dr. Josephus Hopwood and his wife Sarah LaRue Hopwood. Hopwood came to the school with the understanding that it would become a liberal arts college to train leaders for the churches and the communities of Appalachia.

1896 Classroom Building

1896 – Old administration building, now the site of Derthick Hall.

In 1881, he laid the cornerstone for an expanded building. At the same time he announced both the elevation of the Institute to collegiate rank and the new name, Milligan College. This name was chosen to honor Robert Milligan, one of Hopwood’s former professors of Biblical Studies at Kentucky University (Transylvania/Lexington Theological Seminary).

Milligan College has the rare distinction of being named not for its founder or location, but for a teacher. Hopwood chose the name to honor one of his own former professors, Robert Milligan, who modeled the virtues of Christian discipleship and intellectual formation. Professor Milligan taught his students that learning should be used to develop the potential of Christian men and women to serve Christ and the world.

Hopwood, the dominating personality in the early history of the college, and his wife Sarah LaRue, are coined with its enduring motto, “Christian Education — the Hope of the World.” He continued in the presidency until 1903 when he left Milligan to found a college in Lynchburg, Virginia.

From 1903 to 1915, Milligan had five presidents, one of which was Henry Rufus Garrett, the first alumnus to serve as president. In 1915 Dr. Hopwood, who had completed the founding of colleges in Virginia and Georgia since leaving Milligan in 1903, returned for a two-year interim presidency.

In 1917 Henry J. Derthick became the eighth president of Milligan. During this period Milligan College served many young people from the Southern Highlands. The campus was expanded to some sixty acres, and the facilities of the College were increased. The Administration Building, now called Derthick Hall, was rebuilt after a fire. Dr. Derthick succeeded in bringing the College through the period of World War I and the Great Depression, preserving the academic integrity and quality of the College. The College’s main classroom building is named in his memory.Dean Charles E. Burns succeeded to the presidency in 1940, just prior to the American entrance into the Second World War. In the crisis of that period, Milligan offered its entire facilities to the United States Government. From July 1943 to June 1945 a Navy V-12 program was conducted. Milligan was the only college in the United States given over completely to a Navy program.The civilian work of the College was resumed under the presidency of Virgil Elliott in 1945. Two major problems confronted the College at this time. The breaking of ties with alumni and friends during the Second World War proved to be a serious handicap. No less difficult was the task of assisting a large number of ex-GIs to effect a transition from military to civilian life.Dr. Dean E. Walker came to the presidency in January 1950 from a 25 year professorship at the Butler University School of Religion. Recognizing the need of the small college to play an increasingly large part in the educational program of the country, the College adopted a long-range development program. Students were enlisted from a larger area, encompassing most of the States and several foreign countries.

Milligan College entrance, 1957

Milligan College entrance, 1957

During Dr. Walker’s administration the campus was expanded to more than 135 acres of land. New buildings included the Student Union Building, Sutton Hall, Webb Hall, the P.H. Welshimer Memorial Library, the Seeger Memorial Chapel, and Hart Hall. On November 1, 1960, Milligan received the Quality Improvement Award administered by the Association of American Colleges for the United States Steel Foundation. On December 1, 1960, Milligan College was admitted into membership in the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools.

In June 1968, Dr. Jess W. Johnson, having served in the capacity of Executive Vice-President for two years, was elevated to the presidency of the College on the retirement of President Dean E. Walker. The campus continued to develop under Dr. Johnson’s leadership. The College constructed the following buildings: The Faculty Office Building (1969), the Science Building (1972), Married Student Apartments (1974), the Steve Lacy Fieldhouse (1976), and Little Hartland (1977).


On January 1, 1982, Marshall J. Leggett, a Milligan alumnus, became the thirteenth president of the College. During his tenure, the College offered its first master’s degree, the Master of Education. The College constructed the McMahan Student Center (1987) and renovated the old student union building as Paxson Communication Center. The College renovated the upper level of Hardin Hall to house the Arnold Nursing Science Center. Quillen, Kegley, and Williams Halls were built. During Dr. Leggett’s tenure, enrollment increased 31 percent. Dr. Leggett retired on June 30, 1997, and became Chancellor.Donald R. Jeanes, a Milligan alumnus, became the fourteenth president on July 1, 1997. Under his leadership, the College has continued its momentum. The master’s program in occupational therapy enrolled its first class in August 1998. To accommodate this program addition, the lower level of Hardin Hall was renovated as the McGlothlin-Street Occupational Therapy Center (1998). The Occupational Therapy Program received professional accreditation in 2000. The College renovated Derthick Hall and the Baker Faculty Office Building. The historic Alf Taylor house was renovated in 2003 and renamed the Taylor/Phillips House; it is used as a campus guest house and reception center. The Nursing Program received professional accreditation in 2003; in February 2004, the College began its third master’s degree program, the Master of Business Administration.

The W. T. Mathes Tennis Complex was dedicated in 2005, and a new maintenance building was constructed. The Elizabeth Leitner Gregory Center for the Liberal Arts, a 298-seat theatre along with dark rooms for photography, opened to students in 2008. In Fall 2007, the college reached an all-time record enrollment of over 1,000 students. In spring 2010, the Gilliam Wellness Center opened, and the college acquired additional acreage adjacent to the campus, increasing its size to approximately 195 acres.

Dr. Bill Greer

Dr. Bill Greer

Dr. Bill Greer was named the college’s 15th president in 2011. Click here to read about his presidency »

Woven in the college’s historical tapestry are a richly storied past and people of deep conviction and sacrifice. Decades of triumph over adversity underscore the power of faith and the hand of God. Today, Milligan is a flourishing liberal arts college with a distinctively different approach to higher education. Few institutions share Milligan’s conviction to mold both mind and spirit to develop Christian leaders to change lives and shape culture.


Welcome to Milligan

For nearly 150 years, Milligan has been dedicated to educating men and women to lead and to serve. Our commitment to Christ-centered education has led Milligan to become a growing, well-respected liberal arts college. Because of our emphasis on scholarship, community, and faith, students come from all over the world to experience our distinctively different approach to higher education.

Now offering more than 100 majors, minors, pre-professional degrees, and concentrations in a variety of fields, along with graduate and adult degree completion programs, Milligan is committed to molding both mind and spirit while preparing our students to lead successful, fulfilling, and impactful lives. Our graduates are making a difference in their places of work, their communities, their churches, and their world.

In recent years, Milligan has flourished, thanks to our dedicated faculty and staff and because of our loyal and supportive alumni and friends. As Milligan’s new president, I look forward to the years ahead as we continue to be a place where excellence is the standard.

I hope you enjoy exploring our website. Contact us directly to learn more. We’d love to hear from you.

William B. Greer, Ph.D. (’85)

Read Dr. Greer's Bio »   Open the President's Report »

Board of Trustees

Name Profession City
Charles Allcott, III (’77) Banker Tarpon Springs, FL
Tom Banks (’84) Attorney Elizabethon, TN
Thomas Burleson Contractor Johnson City, TN
Ben Cachiaras Minister Joppa, MD
David Clark (’76) Minister Kingsport, TN
William R. Clem (’69) Businessman Lexington, KY
Ron Dove Attorney Derwood, MD
Tammy W. Eldridge Businesswoman Johnson City, TN
H. E. “Buddy” Fontaine (’73) Businessman Jonesborough, TN
James Frasure, M.D. (’62) Retired Physician Bloomington, IN
Brenda Green (’82) Businesswoman Elizabethton, TN
James E. Green (’82) Attorney Bristol, VA
Pat Green Businesswoman Elizabethton, TN
William B. Greene, Jr. (’95) Banker Elizabethton, TN
David Hamilton Businessman Charlotte, NC
David O. Hamlin (’83) Minister Shelbyville, KY
Marshall W. Hayden (’63) Retired Minister Worthington, OH
Danny Johnson Minister Elizabethton, TN
Greg Johnson (’76) Minister Tarpon Springs, FL
Scott Kent (’91) Businessman Knoxville, TN
Dennis J. Mayes (’75) Businessman Alcoa, TN
John B. Meding,M.D. (’80) Physician Mooresville, IN
Steven Moore Minister Meridian, ID
Richard Phillips (’74) Retired Higher Ed Administrator Memphis, TN
Gary Porter (’68) Businessman Wooster, OH
James R. Rice, M.D. (’88) Physician Irmo, SC
Don Sams Businessman Middletown, OH
Ron Sewell (’71) Businessman Columbus, IN
Mark H. Webb, D.D.S. (’72) Dentist Bristol, TN
John Wiggins  (’61) Businessman Plainfield, OH
Cal Wilson (’70) Investment Banker Johnson City, TN

Board of Advisors

Name Church, City
Jacquelyn Acker (’55) Akron, OH, at-large
Ryan Arnold (’07) Community Christian Church, Nottingham, MD
Lanny Baker (’70) Bardstown, KY, at-large
Carol Barker (’64) Mountain Christian Church, Joppa, MD
Breanna Beaudinot (’15) 2015 Class Representative
Michael Birkner (’15) 2015 Class Representative
Julie Black (’78) Clayton Christian Church, Clayton, IN
John Boice Church of Christ at Manor Woods, MD
Barbara Boswell (’78) First Christian Church, Johnson City, TN
Darla Bowes (’72) First Church of Christ, Lockhaven, PA
Laura Buffington (’00) South Brook Christian Church, Miamisburg, OH, at-large
David Chapman (’95) East Tenth Street Church of Christ, Roanoke Rapids, NC
Steven Clem (’03) Tates Creek Christian Church, Lexington, KY
Alvin Covell (’58) Frankton Christian Church, IN, at-large
Lee Cox, III (’91) Worthington Christian Church, Columbus, OH
E. Richard Crabtree Academy Christian Church, Colorado Springs, CO
Mark Cummings (’96) Crossroads Christian Church, Gray, TN
Daniel Dabney (’02) Southeast Christian Church, Louisville, KY
Laura Doolittle (’89) Lexington, KY, at-large
Dennis Dove (’91) Shelby Christian Church, Shelbyville, KY
Todd Edmondson (’00)  First Christian Church, Erwin, TN
Sean Fitzpatrick (’92) Worthington Christian Church, Worthington, OH
Doug Fox Grandview Christian Church, Johnson City, TN
Scott French (’82) Frederick, MD, at-large
Sheila Giblin (’85) Plainfield Christian Church, Indianapolis, IN
Rick Gray (’83) First Christian Church, Johnson City, TN
Stacey Henry (’94) Broadway Christian Church, Lexington, KY
Chris Higgins (’89) First Church of Christ, Owosso, MI, at-large
Clinton Holloway (’95) Nashville, TN, at-large
Lisa Howey Church of Christ at Manor Woods, MD
Mike Hubbartt (’92) Generations Christian Church, Trinity, FL
Anne Hughes (’57) Dickinson, TX, at-large
Ladd Iseminger (’98) Dayton, OH, at-large
Plainfield Christian Church, Plainfield, IN
Ethan Magness First Christian Church, Johnson City, TN
Andy McNeely (’06) Silver Spring, MD, at-large
Melisa Meiners (’94) Broadway Christian Church, KY
Sara Beth Merz (’05) First Christian Church, Columbus, IN
Dick Morris Boones Creek Christian Church, TN
Kacie Mullins (’16) 2016 Class Rep
Mary Patterson (’78) Ben Davis Christian Church, Brownsburg, IN
Tom Peters (’97) Blountville Christian Church, Blountville, TN
Rick Raines (’86) Fairmont Christian Church, Mechanicsville, VA
Greg Reece First Christian Church, Mountain City, TN
Kenneth Richardson (’58) Plainfield Christian Church, IN, at-large
Kristen Rosenberg (’08) Grandview Christian Church, Johnson City, TN
Shan Rutherford Greenwood Christian Church, Greenwood, IN
Mignon Sewell (’62) First Christian Church, Johnson City, TN
Rosemarie Shields (’59) Hopwood Christian Church, Johnson City, TN
Andrew Simonsen (’16) 2016 Class Rep
Willard Sims (’82) Colonial Heights Christian Church, Kingsport, TN
Kathy Spotts Blanchard Church of Christ, Beech Creek, PA
Patrick Stuart (’87) McDonough Christian Church, McDonough, GA, at-large
Brian Talty (’03) First Christian Church, Decatur, IL, at-large
Nate Tincher (’06) Jacksonville, FL, at-large
David Tysinger (’76) Johnson City, TN, at-large
Scott Wakefield First Christian Church, Greeneville, TN
R. Mark Webb (’78) Ft. Myers, FL, at-large
Glynn Wells (’67) Mountain Christian Church, Joppa, MD
Betsy Williams Center Christian Church, Rushville, IN
Rick Williams Center Christian Church, Rushville, IN
Robert Williams Linden, PA, at-large
Bill Worrell Knightstown, IN, at-large
Marie Wright (’69) Shelby Christian Church, Shelbyville, KY

Emmanuel Christian Seminary at Milligan Board of Advisors

Name City, State
Rebecca K. Alexander Jonesborough, TN
Jack Allbee Johnson City, TN
Beverly Ashworth Placentia, CA
Michael L. Bain Newnan, GA
Palma L. Bennett Johnson City, TN
Mark Boggess Titusville, FL
Patricia J. Bonner Johnson City, TN
Steelman Borden Sioux Falls, SD
Stephen A. Boulton Eugene, OR
Jeffrey E. Bullock Canton, OH
Stephen D. Carpenter Fayetteville, GA
Christian J. Chae Universal City, TX
David A. Chapman Roanoke Rapids, NC
Stanley Clark Covington, IN
Alvin B. Covell Frankton, IN
Calvin Covington Clemmons, NC
E. Richard Crabtree Colorado Springs, CO
Steven R. Douglas Ellensburg, WA
Brad Dupray Corona, CA
Douglas Edmonds Philomath, OR
Wayne F. Emery Milligan College, TN
James B. Fenderson Lanett, AL
W. Edward Fine Elizabethton, TN
Mark Fischer Dodge City, KS
Gene S. Fowler, Jr. Gate City, VA
Craig B. Fraley Hermiston, OR
Gary Hightower Alpharetta, GA
Scott R. Hobson Carrollton, GA
Jeff Holloway Scottsbluff, NE
James A. Huckaba Modesto, CA
John P. Huff, Jr. Canton, OH
Randy Huffines Johnson City, TN
Graham F. Johnstone Pittsburgh, PA
Gary Jurden Eugene, OR
Richard M. Justice, Jr. Noblesville, IN
James E. Keefe Hillsboro, OR
James A. Kirby Boise, ID
Gary W. Knapp Bristol, TN
Judith Knight Eugene, OR
Timothy C. Knight Sea Tac, WA
Douglas W. Lawson Joplin, MO
John E. Leffler Castle Rock, WA
Ronnie Montgomery Jonesville, VA
Rex Mossor Toronto, OH
Frank M. Musgrave Turner, OR
Dale Newberry Boise, ID
Carolyn Nipper Lexington, KY
John T. Parish, Jr. Yuma, AZ
Timothy F. Phillippe Saint Charles, MO
Mark T. Pike Anderson, IN
Richard D. Plew Malabar, FL
Rebecca Plumer Elizabethton, TN
Charles B. Pyke McDonough, GA
David Ray Cincinnati, OH
Guy W. Robins Johnson City, TN
Roger Rodich Bixby, OK
Carl P. Ryden Sharpsburg, GA
John Samples Indianapolis, IN
Dean H. Shearer Turner, OR
Frank Shirvinski Scottsdale, AZ
Ted P. Smith Carmel, IN
Cara L. Snyder Farmers Branch, TX
Daphne Sturtz Roseburg, OR
Gregory M. Summers Jacksonville, FL
Lawrence A. Svarverud Portland, OR
Richard C. Teske Louisville, KY
David G. Tully Kingsport, TN
William Westfall Meridian, ID
James G. White, Jr. Newnan, GA
Denis L. Whittet Gladstone, OR
Jerry L. Williams Indianapolis, IN
Michael L. Williams Bakersfield, CA
Barney D. Wimer Kenmore, WA
Cheryl L. Wissmann Johnson City, TN
Aaron J. Wymer Johnson City, TN

Meet the Cabinet

Dr. Bill Greer

Bill Greer

President; J. Henry Kegley Chair of Business and Economics; Professor of Business and Economics

Phone: 423.461.8710
Office: Little Hartland


Dr. Garland Young

Garland Young

Vice President for Academic Affairs; Dean; Professor of the Practice of Religion and Greek

Phone: 423.461.8720
Office: Derthick Hall, 107


Mark Fox

Mark Fox

Vice President for Student Development and Athletics

Phone: 423.461.8784
Office: McMahan Student Center