Alumni

University of Minnesota graduates are educators and lifelong learners, artists and policy leaders, engineers, doctors, philanthropists, mentors, and more. Our alumni span the globe, serving communities, leading organizations, discovering cures, and inspiring bold ideas. Join us.

80+

Alumni networks around the world

$170 million

Donated by 40k generous alumni in 2018

496,000

U of M Twin Cities alumni worldwide

80+

Alumni networks around the world

$170 million

Donated by 40k generous alumni in 2018

496,000

U of M Twin Cities alumni worldwide

Alumni Resources

Stay connected with the University of Minnesota Alumni Association (UMAA) and tap into our supportive network of alumni. Find resources like lifelong learning opportunities, career services, and programs to enrich your life.

students in U of M sweatshirts on pedestrian bridge over Mississippi

Get Involved

Whether you’re at a stage in your career where you’re ready to reconnect with the University, or simply would like to share your knowledge and experience with today’s students, we have opportunities for you.

Misty Wilkie - Professor, Department of Nursing, Bemidji State University

“The U of M had the most American Indian nursing faculty [of any university] in the country. … Having them as mentors was monumental for me.”

Misty Wilkie
Professor, Department of Nursing, Bemidji State University
Read Misty’s story

News

Portrait of Professor Terry sitting outside with trees and grass in the background.
Expert Alert

New FTC guidelines for social media influencers

Christopher Terry with the Hubbard School of Journalism and Mass Communication is available to comment on the potential impact of a new ruling by the Federal Trade Commission on advertising disclosures by social media influencers.

Two men shaking hands, one man has a robotic arm
News Release

UMN technology allows amputees to control a robotic arm with their mind

A team of biomedical engineering researchers and industry collaborators have developed a way to tap into a patient’s brain signals through a neural chip implanted in the arm, effectively reading the patient’s mind and opening the door for less invasive alternatives to brain surgeries.

Connect with the Alumni Association