Employers

Career event at UNH

Employers

Photo of student smiling

Why hire a Wildcat?

Insight on UNH students and colleges

Learn More

 

Photo of Wildcat Statue

Handshake

Post a position | Schedule Interviews | Request Info Sessions/Tables | Register for the Career & Internship Fair

Learn More

 

Photo of speaker at a presentation

On-campus Recruitment

Interview Types | Request Schedules | Information Sessions/Tables | Phone/Virtual 

Learn More

Employers - Connect with us! 












**If you are looking to actively hire UNH students or engage in on-campus events  please help us respond to your inquiry by answering the following questions.



For more information on each college CLICK HERE.

UNH Success Stories

  • Making Climate Connections
    July 12th, 2019
    Tamara Marcus smiles at the camera wearing an orange printed top Tamara Marcus researching methane emissions from permafrost in northern Sweden. Photo by Ruth Varner.Tamara Marcus, a graduate student in UNH’s Natural Resources and Earth System Sciences Ph.D. program, has received a 2019 Switzer Fellowship. Marcus studies methane emissions from permafrost thaw with Ruth Varner, professor of Earth sciences and director of the Earth Systems Research Center in the Institute for the Study of Earth, Oceans, and Space. The Switzer Fellowship Program offers one-year fellowships to 20 graduate students in New England and California whose studies and career goals are directed toward environmental improvement and who demonstrate leadership in their fields. Marcus says the $15,000 fellowship will support her efforts to make science more accessible, a goal she’s...
  • Sustained Generosity
    July 10th, 2019
    Sustained Generosity On May 30, members of the university's Lifetime Giving Societies were celebrated for what they make possible at UNH during the All Hail event held at the Dimond Library. The event featured a program focused on storytelling to highlight the stories of possibility that donors create for students and faculty at UNH. Watch the Stories: Videos Watch Sarah Jakositz '18 '19G talk about her experience in STEM from a youngster to a young adult See how Assistant Professor Jaed Coffin's family story connects to his students at UNH Watch Cam Carbone '20 describe how it feels to study climate change at the top of the world See the Photos Check out the online gallery of photos from All Hail: Stories of Possibility Nearly 150 donors and friends were in the audience to hear from Cam Carbone '20, an...
  • Pounding the Pavement
    July 10th, 2019
    Flooded road blocked with yellow tape and "high water" sign New research from UNH shows that thicker asphalt could extend the life cycle of roads — and save money — as the effects of climate change stress them.
  • Hard Work, Dedication and Opportunities
    July 2nd, 2019
    Hard Work, Dedication and Opportunities Nelson Thomas '20 shares his story.
  • Crabs in Peril
    June 27th, 2019
    Four horseshoe crabs partially submerged near shoreline New research from UNH has found that horseshoe crabs, whose blue blood is harvested by the biomedical industry for its unique ability to test devices and injectable drugs for contamination, spawn less and remain in deeper water after being bled. The findings suggest that current bleeding practices could alter population dynamics and lead to long-term declines in this ecologically and economically important species. Owings and Watson Photo by Steve de Neef “Their mating behaviors were impacted, and their activity decreased” after bleeding, says Meghan Owings ‘17G, lead author of the study published in The Biological Bulletin. “We saw a lot of behavioral as well as physiological deficits.” During the process, around 30 percent of a crab’s blood is extracted before it is returned to its...
  • Learning What’s Possible
    June 18th, 2019
    Walkania “Mily” Santos’19 From a very early age, Walkania “Mily” Santos '19 knew she wanted to be a doctor. What she didn’t know was that she actually could become one. Santos grew up in the Dominican Republic, in a rural province near the border of Haiti. Her father moved to the U.S. for work when she was 2. She joined him when she was 14, in the South Bronx in New York. She didn’t speak English, and the High School of World Cultures that she attended was designed to educate new immigrants. When the time came to go to college, Santos was ready to leave the city behind. She visited UNH because of its strong science reputation and knew almost instantly it was where she wanted to be. “During my internships, I saw a lot of doctors who looked just like me, and I remembered how, when I first thought about being a...