Home

About NTU

Academics

Future Students

Current Students

Faculty & Staff

Contact

Navajo Technical University
Lowerpoint Road, State Hwy 371
Crownpoint NM 87313

Phone: 505.387.7401
Fax: 505.786.5644

 

Chinle Instructional Site
PO Box 849, Chinle AZ, 86503
Phone: 928.674.5764
Fax: 928.674.5700

 

Teec Nos Pos Instructional Site
PO Box 1203, Teec Nos Pos, AZ 86514
Phone: 928.656.3600
Fax: 928.656.3596

 

Kirtland Instructional Site
40 Road 6580, Kirtland, NM 87417
Phone: 505.609.5020/5017

 

Zuni Instructional Site
67 301 North, Zuni, NM 87327
Phone: 505.782.6010

Search Our Site

NTU TCJ BannerAd1
 
 

Academics

Are you a Dual Credit student taking an Online or Hybrid course? Below is information to help you get started and tips to be a successful online learner.

 

NTU Student Orientation

  1. Student Online Orientation - This student orientation provides students with information about the many resources available at Navajo Technical University (NTU). Students learn about student services, special programs, and other student support programs. The orientation is available online and is mandatory for all students required to complete the Registration Online process. You will receive a certification of completion for finishing the online orientation. The online orientation takes about 20-40 minutes to complete. If you run out of time, you can always return to access to complete or obtain any information.
  2. MOODLE STUDENT ORIENTATION COURSE - Under ‘My Course’, you will see a course called: "Learner Orientation - v.3.7.”. For Students: This course will expose you to various moodle features that you will encounter during your use of this learning management system. This course will remain available for you to consult later on if you would like to look back at any of the resources or practice with activities.

Online Student Orentation

  1. Student Online Orientation - This student orientation provides students with information about the many resources available at Navajo Technical University (NTU). Students learn about student services, special programs, and other student support programs. The orientation is available online and is mandatory for all students required to complete the Registration Online process. You will receive a certification of completion for finishing the online orientation. The online orientation takes about 20-40 minutes to complete. If you run out of time, you can always return to access to complete or obtain any information.
  2. Blackboard Ultra STUDENT ORIENTATION COURSE - Under ‘Course’, you will see a course called: "Blackboard Ultra Orientation”. For Students: This course will expose you to various Blackboard Ultra features that you will encounter during your use of this learning management system. This course will remain available for you to consult later on if you would like to look back at any of the resources or practice with activities.
  3. How to Log into SSO Account
  1. Go to www.navajotech.edu, Click on the "SSO Login" link at the top bar or main NTU webpage.

     

  2. Enter your NTU username and password. (Note: IT department creates an account. If you do not have an SSO account, email its@navajotech.edu).

     

  3. Once you successfully login, the SSO page should appear. Click on Blackboard Ultra to find your courses.

     

  4. Begin navigating your courses.

 

Another option - How to log into Blackboard Ultra

  1. Go to https://navajotech.edu.blackboard.com/
  2. Click on the "Login" link at the top bar
  3. Use your NTU ID and Password

You should now be logged in. If you got a login error, please double-check your password and NTU ID. If you cannot log in to Blackboard Ultra, please click on Forgot Password to reset your password. Check your email to retrieve your password. Your courses are located under "Courses" on the left column, you may need to scroll down if you do not see your course. You will not see any listings if you are not enrolled in any courses.

  • You need a reliable computer, a strong internet connection, and the best platform to meet your needs. Blackboard Ultra and Collaborate Ultra requires a modern web browser with WebRTC support. WebRTC (Web Real-Time Communication) is a free, open-source project providing web browsers and mobile applications with real-time communication (RTC) via simple application programming interfaces (APIs).
  • Set up a workspace. If possible, this space should be intended for school work only. You want this space to be friendly and inviting, but also encourage productive work behavior. Keep your work environment free of distractions like television, other family members, or household chores. Natural lighting and an ergonomic chair can go a long way in setting up your ideal work environment.

 

Online courses offered

See a complete list of the NTU degree and certificates you can earn online or on-campus, an online course listing, and course schedule.

 

Before your course begins

  1. If you do not have a Single-Sign-On (SSO) account which give you access to NTU email, MyNTU, and Blackboard Ultra, send an email to the IT department (its@navajotech.edu). The IT department creates the SSO account.
  2. Check your computer requirements.
    1. Go to https://navajotech.blackboard.com and log in with your NTU Skyhawk Email.
    2. Contact Technical Support if you have questions at NTU IT Helpdesk.
  3. Help with common problems can be found at: Student E-Learning Resources.
  4. Instructions to add a photo to your course profile can be found at:
  5. New to online learning? NTU Online Student Policies and Procedures can help you navigate.
  6. Is online learning for you? Online Learning requires computer skills, communication skills, and to be a motivated self-starter. Complete the online readiness for online learning by filling out the following assessment to get a good idea of your readiness, NTU Online Learning Readiness Quiz (refer to step 1).
  7. You must have dedicated access to a computer that connects to the Internet loaded with a web browser (i.e. Mozilla Firefox, Safari, Google Chrome and Internet Explorer/Microsoft Edge) and Office Suite.
  8. Read the E-Learning Tips for success on how to be a successful online learner.
  9. Ensure you attend your online courses weekly. Refer to the online attendance policy. Online students need to login into their Learning Management System (LMS) at least 3-4 times a week.
  10. Do your own work. Refer to the E-Learning Student policies for more information.

 

Attend the first day of class

  1. Go to: https://navajotech.blackboard.com/, log on to Blackboard Ultra using your Skyhawk ID and Password, and begin working.
  2. Obtain your textbooks; most are available at the NTU Bookstore or through our new Online Bookstore (starting Fall 2021). The NTU website will have more information on how to purchase and access your online book in August. Access to the Online Bookstore will also be available through the SSO. Refer to your syllabus for book information.
  3. Check your email from your professor for information and course plans for the semester. If you don’t receive a message from your professor, email them, and ask what necessary steps I take to keep current in the course.
  4. Review the Online Student Support Resources at URL http://www.navajotech.edu/online-student-learning-support.
  5. Online courses follow the NTU academic calendar. It is essential to begin working within your course on the first day of instruction.
  6. Additional information about Blackboard Ultra can be found below and at: Student E-Learning. Online Learning Transition for Students - Moving Online. This guide provides you with the key actions and resources to help you make the shift to online learning as quickly and seamlessly as possible. Login to your NTU SSO login to access Email, Blackboard Ultra, and complete the following task on the first day of online learning for each of your courses.
  7. Ask questions if you are not sure and get the support you need. All our information is shared on our NTU webpage and on Facebook.
  8. Let us know if you need help or support. Email Dr. Coleen Arviso at ccarviso@navajotech.edu or IT department at its@navajotech.edu.

 

College is different from high school

 

dual credit students

A high school student having the opportunity to take a college class is a positive experience that helps many young people grow as learners and realize their ambition of completing a college degree. But high school students taking NTU dual credit courses must understand the differences between high school and college.

 

High SchoolIn College
High school is mandatory and usually free College is voluntary and tuition plus fees are associated with programs. Benefits, Dual Credit courses are free to the student – all tuition, books, and general fees are waived for participating high schools. The High Schools participating can be found on the Dual Credit Program.
Student can count on teachers to remind them of responsibilities and to guide them in setting priorities. Students balance responsibilities and set priorities on their own. High school students need to be ready to take an online course. Complete the Online Learning Readiness Questionnaire help determine what you need to do to success in online learning.
Students are usually told in class what they need to learn from assigned readings. It's up to the students to read and understand the assigned material. Students enrolled in an Online or Hybrid course need to check their syllabus, Moodle, or the learning platforms the professor is using to get assignments and due dates. Check your Skyhawk email for information from your professor. If you are not sure, email your professor using your skyhawk email. Getting your NTU SSO login, contacting your professors and tips for online learning success are key to a successful semester.
Teachers often take time to remind students of assignments and due dates. Professors expect students to read, save, and consult the course syllabus (outline); the syllabus spells out exactly what is expected of the student, when it is due, and how it will be graded. Also, logging into Moodle for coursework and due dates.
Teachers carefully monitor class attendance. Attendance in Online Courses is mandatory just as face-to-face courses. Online students need to login into their Learning Management System (LMS) at least 3-4 times a week. Please refer to your online professor’s course requirements and specifications and to ensure you are actively participating in your online course. Attendance will be tracked through the online student management system by the professor. Attendance will incorporate completion of course requirements, participation in completing course assignments and interactions with professor. If it determined that the student is not meeting attendance policy requirements set forth by NTU Catalog and the professor of the course, the following steps will instituted.

 

Online study is different; set a schedule

  • Online students are expected to learn mainly by engaging with online materials, supplementary resources and the completion of assessed work.
  • Most college professors teaching online classes don't hold real-time online courses.
  • Hybrid courses may use Zoom or some sort of communication interface.
  • Make a study plan stay on track with coursework.
  • Organize and set a certain amount of hours per day or week to set aside to focus on completing coursework.
  • Manage your time carefully to set dedicated study time each day.

 

What can students do to make sure they succeed in online classes?

Taking an online college class requires students to take on a great deal of responsibility for their own learning. Being successful depends on:

 

Dual credit student

 

What you can expect of Professors?

Every online class has a professor who is available to:

  • Answer your questions about the course content
  • Grade your assignments
  • Help you succeed in the course

Find out more about when to contact your professor and how to reach out to them and the NTU Faculty contact information.

 

How can you help as a parent?

  1. Understand school during this period is not easy for professors, students or parents.
  2. Help keep students on track – if your son or daughter is studying an 16-week class, and they need to be spending 4- 6 hours per week on that class, ask them how have they planned that time and how can you help them stick to that plan.
  3. Students have full access to all NTU’s Student Services including library, technology support, tutoring services and Online Learning Transition for Students - Moving Online.

Support success by asking your child questions like: What assignments are you looking forward to completing this week? Or: Tell me something new you learned today.

 

Online tools and resources

 

Technical Assistance:

  1. For Course Support: refer to your Blackboard Ultra course for contact information at Blackboard Ultra.
  2. For additional Technical Support call (505) 786-4208 Monday – Friday from 8:00 am to 5:00 pm or email: its@navajotech.edu.
  3. For online technical support, go to http://www.navajotech.edu/about/it-dept.

 

Helpful Student Videos

 

What are the different meeting types or modes of course delivery?

Meeting Types:
Web-Enhanced course is a traditional course offered face-to-face using Moodle or some type of learning management system or web presence to enhance the course.
Hybrid-blended (HYB) course is half face-to-face and the other half involves using Moodle or some type of learning management system or web presence to enhance the course.
Online course (ONL) is offered fully online using Moodle or some type of learning management system or web presence to enhance the course. You will need to contact your instructor if they are using a different LMS besides Moodle.
Face-to-Face course is a traditional course that will not use technology in the classroom.

 

Additional Questions about your Online Course:

Coleen Arviso, Ph.D.
Director of E-Learning
Navajo Technical University
Email: ccarviso@navajotech.edu
Text Cell: (505) 728-7069 [Ensure you include your full name, course name, and number, a meaningful and clear message - example: Jane Miller, Spring 2021 - need help accessing SP21 SSC 100 ONL College Success Course in Moodle]

 

 

 

NetTutor Logo TM

NetTutor Online Tutoring

Free, Online Tutoring with NetTutor

Live Online Tutoring

To access online tutoring, go to Blackboard Ultra and login

Get tutoring services from anywhere! All Navajo Technical University (NTU) tutoring services will be online for Summer 2021, Summer Intersession, Fall 2021, and Spring 2021. Follow the links below to access tutoring in the various subject areas.

Once you successfully log into Blackboard Ultra, select 'Tools" and click on NetTutor Online Tutoring (NTU) to start a session.

BB Netturoaccess

 

NetTutor Services

NTU also provides students free access to NetTutor, which offers tutoring outside of normal business hours. Receive live tutoring from a tutor who is qualified to help you in a specific course subject. Tutoring for all levels of English Composition and Math is available 24 hours a day, every day.

 

Available Subjects

  • Math and Statistics
  • Writing and English
  • Nursing and Allied Health
  • Computer Science
  • Psychology
  • Sociology
  • Political Science
  • Criminology
  • Anthropology
  • History
  • Philosophy
  • Science (including Astronomy, Biology, Chemistry, Geology, and Physics)
  • Business (including Accounting, Economics, and Finance)

 

Question Drop-Off:

Submit a question and come back later for tutor feedback. Question responses are typically returned within one day.


How to Get Started

For Access to Free Online Tutoring:

  1. Go to https://navajotech.blackboard.com/ or your SSO login.
  2. Click on the “Login” link at the top right bar
  3. Use your NTU ID and Password to login. NetTutor is located under ‘Tools’ on the main left page, you may need to scroll down if you do not see your Tools.
  4. Click on ‘Tools’, and you should see the link to NetTutor Online Tutoring (NTU).
  5. Click on ‘NetTutor Online Tutoring (NTU)’ to activate and start the session.

IMPORTANT NOTE: When you first activate NetTutor, you will see an ‘End User License Agreement’, click on the green button “I Agree” to activate your tutoring session. You will only do this one time only.


NetTutor Paper Center and Live Writing Tutor

Receive writing assistance by selecting "NetTutor Paper Center and Live Writing Tutor" from the list of subjects after logging in to NetTutor. Types of tutoring available through the Online Writing Center:

  • Meet with a Tutor in a Live Session - Live 1-to-1 Help (Receive assistance from a live tutor right now)
  • Ask a Tutor a Question (Leave your question and receive a response within 24 hours)
  • NetTutor Drop off Your Paper for Review (Upload your paper and get it reviewed within 48 hours)
    • Your paper needs to be double spaced.
    • Save your paper as a PDF document.
    • You will receive an email notifying you when your paper is ready to be picked up.

 

uploadYourPaper

 


Information for Faculty

NetTutor Intro Video: This video is a brief overview of NetTutor.

NetTutor — Faculty Video: This video is geared towards faculty and gives a comprehensive overview of NetTutor (this link allows you to view as well as download the video).


Information for Students

Helpful Information


Questions about NetTutor

For questions about NetTutor or other tutoring services at NTU, contact Dr. Coleen Arviso, E-Learning Director, at ccarviso@navajotech.edu.

 

 

 

skyhawkCentral

 

Skyhawk Central COVID-19 Guidelines

To help promote a healthy and safe environment, NTU has established the following protocols for all students, prospective students, and visitors while on campus conducting business at the Sky Hawk Central (Admission, Registration, Financial Aid, and Advisement offices). These guidelines are based on information obtained from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), The New Mexico Department of Public Health and Environment, and the New Mexico Higher Education Department. The protocols defined in the attached document are expected to be followed without exception.

View Guidelines

 

The Enrollment Services department supports NTU’s Mission by providing support, services, and essential infrastructure for attracting, enrolling, retaining and graduating students.

 

Ya’ateeh. Welcome to the NTU Enrollment Services department.
Delores Becenti, Director of Enrollment. Oversight of the Enrollment Services department.
Contact Information: dbecenti@navajotech.edu
505.387.7404

 

REGISTRAR'S OFFICE

Watch Informational Video

The Registrar processes registration requests, schedules classes and maintains class lists, enforces the rules for entering or leaving classes, and keeps a permanent record of grades and marks.

Functions:

  • Evaluates transcripts for transfer students
  • Processes student course registration
  • Schedules classes with academic Deans
  • Determines students’ academic standing.
  • Informs and refers students on probation and suspension.
  • Oversees and maintains permanent record of students (i.e. grades, graduation petitions, appeals, etc.) per FERPA.
  • Reviews graduation petitions and identifies candidates.
  • Chairs the NTU Undergraduate Catalog committee.

 

Kelly Chiquito,
Registrar
Email: kchiquito@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.387.7426

 

Renee Damon, Registrar Assistant
Email: rdamon@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.387.7475

 

Howard Kayaani, Registrar Assistant (Chinle Campus)
Email: hkayaani@navajotech.edu
Phone: 928.882.3134

ADMISSION'S OFFICE

Watch Informational Video

The Admission staff processes admission applications for the undergraduate, graduate, dual credit, and continuing education programs.

Functions:

  • Reviews and processes all incoming applications
  • (Walk-In and *Online) with required documents (CIB, HS Transcript, etc.)
  • Provides admission letters
  • Refers incoming students to proper academic advisors and program advisors.
  • Assists with Accuplacer Testing
  • Enforces FERPA
  • Maintains admission record of students.
  • Assists instructional site with admission process.
  • Issue staff, faculty, and student NTU Identification Cards.

 

Thelma Johnson, Admission Assistant
Email: t.johnson@navajotech.edu
505.387.7365

 

Jacqueline Begay, Admission Officer (Chinle Campus)
Email: jnbegay@navajotech.edu
Phone: 928.882.3143

 

Bobbie Shack, Director of Student Services (Zuni Campus)
Email: bobbie.shack@ashiwi.org
Phone: 505.782.6020

DUAL CREDIT PROGRAM

Watch Informational Video

The Dual Credit program is a program that provides high school students with an opportunity to take college level courses while still in high school.

Functions:

  • Coordinates with high schools to offer college level courses, which may be academic or career technical, but does not include remedial or developmental courses.
  • Serves the Navajo Nation and surrounding schools including outside communities who take advantage of the program thru distance learning options.
  • Offers a Summer STEM & Skills program every summer with the financial support of grants thru the Engineering Department to provide college experience.
  • Submission of reports and invoice at the end of each semester to New Mexico and Arizona.
  • Coordinate with Recruiter and Admission Office for DC students’ matriculation as an undergraduate student at NTU.

 

Freda Joe,
Dual Credit Coordinator
Email: fjoe@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.387.7364

FINANCIAL AID OFFICE

Watch Informational Video

The office of Financial Aid Office assists students and their families by providing appropriate financial resources through scholarships and grants, and other aid for all qualified current and prospective students.

Functions:

  • Assists students to complete FAFSA, NN Scholarship, and other financial aid forms.
  • Provide information to students on their financial aid status.
  • Review, determine eligibility, and award students according to appropriate funding policy, rules, and regulations (i.e. Department of Education, Navajo Nation, New Mexico, etc.)
  • Conduct financial aid workshops to potential, new, and continuing students and their families.
  • Coordinate with Finance Office regarding processing and awarding of students.
  • Submission of reports as required per funding agency

 

Gary Segay,
Financial Aid Manager
Email: gsegay@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.387.7428

 

Rena Tom, Financial Aid Assistant
Email: rtom@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.387.7417

 

Judy Yazzie, Financial Aid Assistant (Chinle Campus)
Email: jyazzie@navajotech.edu
Phone: 928.882.3137

RECRUITMENT & RETENTION

Watch Informational Video

The Recruitment Office provides

  • Advocate on behalf of Navajo Technical University (NTU) by sharing what NTU has to offer.
  • Coordinate with Chinle Campus Recruiter – Jarvis Draper
  • Attend community events and activities to inform the public on NTU Masters, Bachelors, Associate and Certificate programs, student services, residential services, transportation, childcare and more.
  • Assist academic and program advisors with student retention activities.
  • Coordinate with internal departments to develop recruitment and retention plans.

 

Brenda Yazzie,
Campus Recruiter
Email: b.yazzie@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.387.7427

 

Jarvis Draper, Chinle Campus Recruiter
Email: jdraper@navajotech.edu
Phone: 928.882.3155

 

Events & Activities


ventures events 1
NTU Visits Harvard
August 8, 2018
ventures events 2
VENTURES Kick-off!
September 27-28, 2018
ventures events 3
Harvard SEAS Dean Frank Doyle visits NTU
November 14, 2018
 
  The Harvard team visits Navajo Tech to
kick off the collaboration
Agenda and photos
 
ventures events 4
NTU Visits Harvard
November 26-30, 2018
ventures events 5
Irene and Monsuru Visit Hardvard
March 25, 2019
ventures events 6
NTU Faculty Visit Harvard
June 20, 2019
 
 
ventures events 7
Integrating Dine Education Philosophy
in Physics Class
August 22, 2019
ventures events 8
Integrating Dine Education Philosophy
in Physics Class
December 5, 2019
ventures events 9
NTU Students Attend New England
Complex Fluid Workshop
December 6, 2019

Affiliated Staff

  Melvin Foster
Science Laboratory Technician
Email: mfoster@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.786.4330
M.Ed., Administration and Supervision, Arizona State University
 
 
  Melanie A. Herbert
Chemistry Laboratory Technician
Email: mherbert@navajotech.edu
B.S., Chemistry, New Mexico State University
 
 
  Dr. Kathryn Hollar
Director of Community Engagement and Diversity Outreach
Email: hollar@seas.harvard.edu
Ph.D., Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering, Cornell University
 
 
  Sara Wenzel
Education Outreach Programs Coordinator
Email: swenzel@seas.harvard.edu
B.A., Art History, Boston University

Undergraduate Participants

  Kyra Capitan (Biology)
Kyra is a rising sophomore at Navajo Technical University who is majoring in Biology and planning to pursue a Doctor degree in Veterinary Medicine. In their free time, Kyra also enjoys riding horses.
  Jonathan Chinana (Electrical Engineering)
Jonathan is a first-generation student at Navajo Technical University. He is pursuing a Bachelor's degree in Electrical Engineering and is in his sophomore year. Jonathan likes speaking in the third person, he doesn't like boring conversations. He loves playing pool while listening to Tool.
  Michael Nelwood
Michael Nelwood is a student at Navajo Technical University majoring in Biology.
Project: Electrochemical Detection Using Paper or Thread Diagnostics
  Joshua Platero (Biology)
Joshua is a Navajo from Crownpoint NM. He is a junior in the biology program at Navajo Technical University. He has two kids and has been married for 8 years. Upon graduating, he wants to continue his education and receive a doctorate degree in physical therapy.
  Breanna Thompson (Biology)
Breanna was born and raised on the Navajo Nation in Crownpoint, NM. She is a continuing student at Navajo Technical University in the Biology program. Her goals are to continue her career past graduate school, ultimately gaining all the experience she can in order to bring it back to better her community. In her free time she like to spend time with friends and family, cook, go out, travel, read and relax.
  Robinson Tom (Biology)

ALUMNI

  Apryl Begay (Animal Sciences)
Apryl is from Crownpoint, NM. She was raised with animals all her life and her major is Animal Science. She wants to go to Veterinary School and give back to the Navajo Nation.
Project:
ventures soundappan
Dr. Thiagarajan Soundappan
Associate Professor of Chemistry / Chair for School of Science

Email: tsoundappan@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.786.4306
Ph.D. Electrochemistry (Eng), National Taipei University of Technology, Taipei, Taiwan
M.S. General Chemistry, Bharathiar University, India
B.S. General Chemistry, Periyar University, India
 
 
ventures anyangwe
Dr. Irene Ane Anyangwe
Associate Professor of Biology
Email: ianeanyangwe@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.786.4330

PhD Microbiology, University of Buea, Cameroon
M.Sc Medical Microbiology, University of Lagos, Nigeria
B.Sc. Microbiology, University of Lagos, Nigeria
 
 
ventures meles
Dr. Abraham Meles
Assistant Professor of Physics
Email: ameles@navajotech.edu

Ph.D., Experimental Nuclear and Particle Physics, New Mexico State University, Las Cruces, NM
M.S., Physics, New Mexico State University, Las Cruces, NM
M.Sc., Theoretical Nucelar and Particle Physics, Addis Ababa University, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia
B.Sc., Physics Teaching, Addis Ababa University, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia
 
 
ventures ramoni
Dr. Monsuru O. Ramoni
Assistant Professor of Industrial Engineering
Email: mramoni@navajotech.edu

Ph.D., Industrial Engineering, Texas Tech University
Master, Industrial Engineering, Wayne State University
Master, Manufacturing Engineering & Management, University of Birmingham, UK
Bachelor, Industrial & Production Engineering, University of Ibadan, Nigeria
 
 
ventures whitesides
George Whitesides
Woodford L. and Ann A. Flowers University Professor
Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology
Email: gwhitesides@gmwgroup.harvard.edu

A. B. Harvard University
Ph.D. Californa Institute of Technology
 
 
ventures weitz
David A. Weitz
Mallinckrodt Professor of Physics and Applied Physics
Email: weitz@seas.harvard.edu

Director of the Materials Research Science and Engineering Center
Co-Director of the BASF Advanced Research Initiative
Core Faculty Member, Wyss Institute for Biomedical Engineering
Member, Kavli Institute for Bionano Science & Technology
Integrating Dine Education Philosophy in Science Classes

Diné Studies PhD student Dana Disiderio is working with Abraham Meles and Irene Ane Anyangwe to bring Diné principles into physics and biology classes.
Soft robotics

Harvard postdoctoral fellow Jeff Rawson is working with Monsuru Ramoni to lead workshops on soft robotics for NTU undergraduates and local teachers - TBD once COVID-19 social distancing is over.
Low-cost electrochemical detection techniques

Thiagarajan Soundappan is working with postdoctoral fellows in the research group of George Whitesides to develop low-cost electrochemical detection techniques for use in the NTU curriculum and for community-based science
 
 
Microfluidics and hydrogels in biology Microfluidics and physical measurements Professional Development for Students

Outreach

There are many activities that our students and faculty engage with in order to reach out to the community. These include visits to local schools and participating in organized school visits to NTU.

 

ventures outreach 1
School Visits
whitespace
BiCEPs Student Club
ventures outreach 2
Community Links

Projects

There are several ongoing projects between NTU and Harvard.

 

ventures research 1
Applications of microfluidics in encapsulation and vesicle physics
ventures research 2
Low-cost electrochemical detection
 
 
ventures research 3
Soft Robotics
 

Navajo Technical University (NTU) is one of the premier institutions of higher education in the Navajo Nation, providing a unique balance among science, engineering, technology, tradition, and identity rooted in the Diné Philosophy of Education: Nitsahakees, Nahata, Iina, and Siihasin.

This project, the Vision for Excellence at NTU in Research and Education in STEM (VENTURES), is a partnership between NTU and the National Science Foundation funded Materials Research Science and Engineering Center (MRSEC) at Harvard University.

The goals of this partnership are to:

  • increase the number of Native Americans earning undergraduate degrees in STEM fields,
  • increase the research infrastructure at NTU so that students and faculty can perform research within their own community,
  • increase the number of Native Americans entering and completing graduate programs in materials science and related fields, and
  • include Native American perspectives and methods of inquiry in materials science research.

 

The two materials research areas in this award are relevant to health and environmental issues that are of immediate importance to the Navajo Nation.

 

ventures home 1
Research area 1 will focus on developing materials and techniques for the electrochemical detection of low concentrations of pollutants such as heavy metals and disease biomarkers such as glucose. This research area is motivated by the long history of uranium mining on the Navajo Nation, as well as more recent extraction activities, such as fracking. Low-cost electrochemical detection can also be used to monitor health issues like obesity and type 2 diabetes on the Navajo Nation.
 
 
Research area 2, which will study mechanical properties of cell membranes, will help to address a growing health concern for the Navajo people - a rising incidence of high cholesterol and associated coronary disease. Collaborative research teams in research area 1 will fabricate and test electrodes for detection of mining contaminants, and develop microfluidics-based laboratory models for flow and detection of contaminants through soil. Research area 2 will investigate the ability of phytosterols to act as cholesterol surrogates and how they modify the sterol profile of mammalian cell membranes, as well as examine the resulting membrane biophysical properties (using capillary microfluidic techniques).
ventures home 2
 
 
ventures home 3
By linking each research area to an issue of concern to the Navajo people, this team will be able to achieve the objectives of increasing enrollment in STEM fields at NTU, and will inspire students to continue to graduate research in materials and related fields. In addition, the highly accessible research techniques can be readily adapted into courses at NTU and outreach activities to the Navajo Nation, incorporating cultural knowledge and practices.

 

 

Welcome to Resources for Student Learning!
The resources here are designed to promote optimum student learning and development at NTU through planning, assessment, and reporting processes based on Diné Philosophy of Education, accreditation criteria, and best practices.

danielMclaughlin
Daniel McLaughlin
Student Learning Coordinator
dmclaughlin@navajotech.edu

 

Program Assessment
Assessment is the process of establishing learning goals, providing learning opportunities, assessing student learning, and using results to implement improvements. The process is ongoing. It follows the logic of the Life Principles of Diné Philosophy of Education: Nitsáhákees (critical thinking), Nahat’á (planning), Iiná (implementation), and Sih Hasin (reflection). This takes place for every certificate and degree program.

 

Templates

 

Academic Prompts with Rubrics

 

National Institute for Learning Outcomes Assessment
Resource Library
http://www.learningoutcomeassessment.org/publications.html

American Association of Colleges and Universities
VALUE Rubrics
https://www.aacu.org/value-rubrics

 

General Education
General Education is the foundation for all degree and certificate programs. It provides students with knowledge, skills, attributes, and values needed to learn actively, communicate clearly, think critically, creatively, and reflectively, and to interact effectively in diverse environments. General Education helps students become independent, critical thinkers, competent in their chosen professions by possessing a solid foundation in math, English, laboratory, social and behavioral sciences, communication, and information technology.

 

Program Revisions
NTU's GenEd program has been revised and aligned to the Common Course Numbering System of the New Mexico Higher Education Department.

 

General Education Program Assessment Plan 2020-2021
Assessment of the GenEd program takes place one goal/semester at a time. Data summaries of direct and indirect measures are compiled on an annual basis by the University's Offices of Assessment and Institutional Research. An annual summary that includes recommendations for program improvement is prepared by the Student Learning Committee and included in the University's Annual Student Learning Report. Curriculum revisions as needed are designed by the Student Learning Committee and reviewed and approved by the Faculty Congress.

 

New Mexico Higher Education Department Links

 

Arizona

 

Co-curricular Programming and Assessment 2021
The goal of Co-Curricular Student Learning and Development at NTU is to provide value to Diné communities through research, community engagement, and service learning projects, and projects that foster cultural preservation, environmental sustainability, and economic development.

Co-Curricular activities are organized by faculty members as course assignments for course credit, and by faculty sponsors in student organizations. Projects require at least five hours of out-of-class participation and are assessed through a reflective essay or survey.

Students who complete an end-of-project survey do so using an online instrument. Data are organized by the Student Learning Coordinator. Copies of students’ reflective essays are submitted to the Student Learning Coordinator for program improvement analysis. The CCP is overseen and improved annually by NTU’s Student Learning Committee.

 

Assessment Reports

 

Assessment Guides

 

Student Learning Committee
The Student Learning Committee consists of members of the Faculty Congress who represent the University's academic departments and campus locations. Members are self-nominated and affirmed by Faculty Congress leadership and academic administration.

SLC members in 2021-2022 include:

  • Chelsea Bunn
  • Dana Desidero
  • Jones Lee
  • Bruce Lewis
  • Daniel McLaughlin (chair)
  • Peter Moore
  • Lola Natay
  • Sharon Nelson
  • Vangee Nez
  • Rachel Pacheco
  • Phillip Quink
  • Nabanita Saikia
  • Frank Todacheeny

 

Minutes

Student Learning Committee

2021 - 2022

2020 - 2021

2019 - 2020

 

Assessment Committee

2018 – 2019

 

2017 – 2018

 

Songs for Assessment

 

 

 

Program Review

 

Purpose
The purpose of Program Review at Navajo Technical University is to promote systematic review and evaluation of academic programs. It is central to NTU's mission, planning, academic programming, and continuous improvement.

 

Focus
The Program Review Committee and Deans conduct a thorough Self-Study of each academic program every five years using the Program Review Process. The review focuses on the following:

  • Curriculum
  • Student data
  • Program assessment and improvements
  • Strengths and challenges
  • Faculty
  • Recognition
  • Cost

 

Cycle
Each academic program is reviewed on a five-year cycle. The schedule is developed in consultation with Department Chairs and Deans. Under exceptional circumstances and with the approval of the Deans, a review may be extended or postponed. When possible, the schedule is coordinated with other review(s) and accreditation obligations.

 

Process
The Program Review process includes five steps: 1) Planning, 2) Self-Study, 3) Hearing, 4) Analysis of Findings, and 5) Recommendations to the President's Cabinet.

Planning. Program Review is initiated each academic year by the Deans. In the preceding spring semester, Department Chairs are reminded as to the programs scheduled for review in the subsequent year. Early in fall semester, for programs scheduled for review, chairs, program advisors, and faculty attend an orientation workshop.

Self-Study. A Self-Study is completed for each program that undergoes Program Review. A Self-Study Team consisting of Program Advisor(s) and Faculty is assigned by the appropriate Department Chair, who is ultimately responsible for the completion of each Self-Study under her or his purview. Self-Study Teams complete items assigned to them in the Program Review template; other items are completed by persons and offices as indicated in the template. Self-Studies must be completed by the end of fall semester.

The Program Review template is housed in NTU's Google Drive to allow for multiple authors to work on the report simultaneously.

Hearing. This is conducted by the Program Review Committee and scheduled and convened in spring semester by the Deans. Each Self-Study Team presents its findings to the University community.

Analysis of findings. The Program Review Committee produces a summary report that highlights the following:

  • Recruitment and retention of faculty and students
  • Graduation rates
  • Programs quality
  • Student learning assessment
  • Teaching and academic outreach efforts of the faculty
  • Fiscal efficacy
  • Action plans

The summary report is responsive to other issues that come up in the course of the reviews. The Program Review Committee makes specific recommendations for improvement of the quality of programs reviewed, as well as identify those aspects of the programs that are exemplary.

Self-Study team members are surveyed at the conclusion of the Program Review process identify strengths, challenges, and opportunities for improving Program Review as a whole.

Report to the President's Cabinet. The final step in the Program Review process is the preparation of a summary report on the year’s Program Reviews for the President's Cabinet. The summary report is prepared by the Program Review Committee and includes: a) description of programs reviewed; b) procedures used in the review process; c) major findings and conclusions for each program; d) future plans for each program; e) follow-up monitoring and reporting plans, as appropriate; and finally, f) strengths, challenges, and recommendations for improving the Program Review process. Data summaries are appended to the narrative. A copy of the report is available to the entire University community.

 

Program Review Guides

 

Summary Reports

 

Program Review Committee Members

Sheena Begay (Institutional Research)
Twilia Chavez (Finance)
Franklin Elliott (Arts & Humanities)
Henry Fowler (Engineering, Math, & Technology)
Tilda Harrison-Woody (Business)
Daniel McLaughlin (PRC co-chair, Student Learning)
Sharon Nelson (Diné Studies)
Anita Roastingear (Arts & Humanities)
Nabanita Saikia (Science)
Tsosie Schneider (Engineering, Math, & Technology)
Ragavanantham Shanmugam (PRC co-chair, Engineering, Math, & Technology)
Chris Storer (Applied Technology)
Brenda Tom (Human Resources)
Andrea Wilson (Career Services)

 

PRC Meeting Minutes

Institutional Review Board (IRB)

Welcome to the Navajo Technical University research site for researchers. If you are a student about to embark on a research initiative, please read all of the following information so you can be well informed about your project.

  1. Have your faculty advisor review and approve your project
  2. Determine the type of review required: exempt, expedited or full review
  3. Download an Application for Research for your project.
  4. Complete the application and submit to a member of the IRB
  5. Use the application checklist below to insure your documents are complete before submission.

 

Application for Research
All applications should be in type-written form, written in non-technical terms, and response placed directly under each question. It is the investigator's responsibility to provide information about research procedures so that the CIR has a clear understanding of what the research entails. It is important that you answer every question to ensure that all of the necessary information is included in your application.

Data collection may not begin until researchers have received approval to conduct the research, and research related activity shall not continue beyond the date stated on the approval letter. Research projects involving human subjects can be approved for up to one year in accordance with Federal Regulations. A study is considered complete when data collection and data analysis are complete.

 

Application Checklist
The following is provided to assist you with your application. Be sure your completed application includes these documents:

  1. A title page with contact information for all investigators and sponsors.
  2. A completed application form that includes:
    • - A description of any potential financial or professional interest by a funding source in the outcome of the research.
    • - A description of the setting or location(s) of where the research will be conducted.
    • - An estimate of how the amount of time that will be requested of each participant.
    • - A description of any potential benefits to participants for participating in this research (including incentives of any type).
    • - A description of instances in which participant confidentiality would be broken.
    • - Disclosure of any additional or non-institutional funding sources.
  3. Attach letters of support or agreement showing permission to conduct research at this location.
  4. Copies of advertisements, recruitment letter(s), scripts, instructions given to participants.
  5. Forms that will be used: Informed Consent, Confidentiality Statement, and Project Renewal.
  6. Copies of surveys, instruments or measures, questionnaires, interview schedules, focus group questions, screening instruments, and/or other materials used to collect data.
  7. Certification of back-translation for any materials that were translated into a language other than English as well as copies of materials in that language.
  8. CV or bio sketch for Principal Investigator
  9. Submit two complete application packet to the Chair or Co-Chair of the CIR

 

Faculty Responsibility for Student Projects
All research involving human subjects conducted by students are to be supervised by a faculty member and be reviewed and approved by the Committee on Institution Research prior to initiation. Investigators may not solicit subject participation or begin data collection until they have received written approval from the CIR.

The faculty advisor has the responsibility for (1) making the decision whether student research activities involving human participants meet eligibility for CIR review; (2) overseeing all research related activities; and (3) assuring that ethical principles are adhered to in the conduct of the project.

An example: consider a student who undertakes an individual or class project that does not involve a vulnerable population and involves no risk to the subjects of the study. The student delivers a presentation on campus (e.g., poster or showcase session or an oral presentation before faculty and peers.) This project would not require CIR review. However, if the results of this otherwise "no or low-risk" project may/might be disseminated at a professional conference, submitted for publication, or published on the World Wide Web, government regulations require prior review by CIR.

Generally, student research involving human subjects falls into one of two categories, only one of which requires CIR Review:

 

 

Regulations:
Title 45 Code of Federal Regulations Part 46 (45 CFR 46) Protection of Human Subjects specifies federal regulations for the conduct of research involving human subjects. All human subjects research at Navajo Technical University must be conducted in accordance with 45CFR46. Regulations are available at http://www.hhs.gov/ohrp/humansubjects/guidance/45cfr46.html

(Ref: 21 CFR Part 312, 812, 45 CFR 46.101(b)(4), (b)(3), 45 CFR 46.402(a), 63 FR 60364-60367, November 9, 1998.)

 

IRB Members

  1. Dr. Jennifer Wheeler (Chair)
  2. Dr. Peter Romine
  3. Dr. Colleen Bowman
  4. Harry Whiting
  5. Christine Reidhead
  6. Dr. Palmer Netongo
  7. Scott Halliday
  8. Sheena Begay
  9. Tomacita Grey
  10. Dr. Casmir Agbaraji

 

 

 

NTU is partnering with SUN PATH and WICHE ICE. This opportunity provides quality online course sharing that ensures our students access a variety of online courses to help them stay on track to graduate. The partnership offers NTU access to the many Higher Learning online courses within the State of New Mexico and the region. Vice-versa, other Universities and Colleges would be able to enroll in our online courses. This helps with articulation and course sharing, which will help in cost savings, and ensuring our students graduate on time. All SUN ONLINE courses are Quality Matters (QM) certified which means NTU plans to offer QM certified courses as well. This is a huge advantage and opportunity for NTU.

 

sunPath

SUN PATH is a consortium of New Mexico public colleges sharing quality online courses to ensure that students have access to a variety of courses, certificates, and degree programs. We are dedicated to excellence in online learning and professional development for faculty who teach online and committed to increasing access to quality online education for students across New Mexico.

 

wicheIce

WICHE ICE enables students, through their home institutions, to seamlessly access high quality online courses and programs offered by other four-year and two-year ICE member institutions. The collaborative model fosters faculty engagement, resource sharing, and innovation.

 

NEW MEXICO SUN ONLINE powered by WICHE ICE: Online Course Sharing System
SUN Online is a coursesharing statewide system that provides New Mexico students, from participating colleges and universities, to have greater access to quality online courses and programs across the state.

Through this system students have the opportunity to take classes from other institutions in the state that articulate their programs of study, while remaining enrolled in their home institution.

Colleges benefit with less duplication of courses, resources and programs and employers benefit with increased responsiveness and reduced time-to-market for local and regional training needs.

An online course catalogue with all courses shared by participating institutions can be accessed at http://www.wiche-ice.org.

For more information contact Coleen Arviso at ccarviso@navajotech.edu.

Navajo Technical University's (NTU) Adult Education Program offers classes and tutoring to help adult learners to build basic academic skills to prepare to take GED test to attain a high school equivalency diploma. The Program also provides students evidence of readiness to enter job training programs or college. The NTU ABE/GED Program mission statement is "Adult Basic Education is committed to adult learners to enter higher levels of self-reliance and employment opportunities. With the knowledge obtained, adult students will exercise choices and options with effective and productive lifestyles based on Diné cultural principles: Nitsáhákees, Nahat'á, Iiná, and Sihasin."

The NTU ABE/GED Program complies with the State of New Mexico GED requirements including:

  • Must be 16 or 17 years of age if you meet the following expectations:
  • Obtain and submit a permission form with consent from local school District as well as from parents or guardian. One does not need to live in New Mexico to take the GED test with the Program.
  • Must complete the pre-post tests and practice test after spending a certain amount of prescribed time required by the Program
  • The Program does not require that a student takes a GED Practice Test prior to taking an Official GED Test, however, it is recommended that a Practice Test be taken to ensure preparedness and readiness to take the Official Test.

The New GED 2014 Testing started in January 2014, and administered on computers call Computer Based Testing (CBT). The new generation of testing will be harder to pass and will include four components and will require all candidates to improve or develop their basic computer literacy skills. Four (4) subjects in the New GED Test are:

  • Reading, Language, Arts (RLA) — (150 minutes)
    Writing and Reading are combined as RLA.
  • Mathematical Reasoning — (120 minutes)
  • Science — (90 minutes)
  • Social Studies — (95 minutes)

Students must register to schedule to test which will require mandatory GED Orientation scheduled by the Program Instructors. Students will schedule testing when referred by the Instructor.

All prior ABE/GED Program testing scores and records were erased during November 2013, and cannot be used as credit toward your diploma.

Program Review Committee (2020 - 2021)

NameDepartment
Dr. Thiagarajan Soundappan (Chairperson) Science
Dr. Abraham Meles Science
Anusuya Vellingiri Engineering, Mathematics, and Technology
Kelly Dinéyazhe-Hunter Arts and Humanities
Tilda Harrison-Woody Business
Dr. Henry Fowler Engineering, Math, and Technology
Twilia Chavez, Cheryl Thompson, Sylvia Tyler Business Office
Andrea Wilson Career Services
Brenda Tom Human Resources
Sheena Begay Institiutional Research
Dr. Daniel McLaughlin Student Learning

 

 

Institutional Review Board (IRB)

Name 
Dr. Jennifer Wheeler (Chair)  
Dr. Peter Romine  
Dr. Colleen Bowman  
Harry Whiting  
Christine Reidhead  
Dr. Coleen Arviso  
Scott Halliday  
Sheena Begay  
Tomacita Grey  
Dr. Casmir Agbaraji  

 

 

Student Learning Committee

Adult Education
Terry Yazzie Chinle
General Education
Dr. Andrew Escudero Chinle
Bruce Lewis Chinle
Dr. Peter Moore Crownpoint
Applied Tech
Joe Chapa Crownpoint
Jones Lee Crownpoint
Lorencita Billiman Kirtland
Arts & Humanities
Chelsea Bunn Crownpoint
Dr. Dianna Dekelaita-Mullet Crownpoint
Business
Phil Quink Crownpoint
Diné & Zuni Studies
Sharon Nelson Crownpoint
Belinda Tsabetsaye A:shiwi
Engineering, Math, & Technology
Dr. Gholam Ehteshami Crownpoint
Duwayne Thomas Chinle
Science
Dr. Ramesh Dvkota Chinle
Rachel Pacheco Crownpoint
Academic Administration
Dr. Vangie Nez Kirtland
Reynelle Lowsayatee A:shiwi
Dr. Jennifer Wheeler Crownpoint
Serving Ex Officio
Dr. Casmir Agbaraji Dean of Undergraduate Studies
Sheena Institutional Research
Dody Begay Information Technology
Committee Chair
Dr. Daniel McLaughlin Student Learning Coordinator

 

 

NTU Undergraduate Curriculum Committee Members for 2020-2021 Academic Year

NameDepartment
Nancy Goodwin, Co-Chairperson Arts and Humanities
Shasha Han, Co-Chairperson Engineering, Mathematics, and Technology
Dr. Sundram Arumugam, Member Engineering, Mathematics, and Technology
Mohamed Illafe, Member Engineering, Mathematics, and Technology
Shanidiin Piechowski-Begay, Member Applied Technology
Dr. Abraham Meles, Member Science
Dr. Vangee Nez, Non-Voting Member Coordinator of Kirtland Instructional Site
Kelly Chiquito, Non-Voting Member Registrar
Jerlynn Henry, Non-Voting Member Dean of Student Services

 

Graduate Committees

Graduate Admissions Committee
Dr. Coleen Arviso  
Dr. Delores Becenti  
Dr. Dianna Dekelaita-Mullet  
Graduate Catalog Committee
Dr. Delores Becenti  
Ms. Jerlynn Henry  
Mr. Kelly Chiquito  
Dr. Wesley Thomas, Chair  
Graduate Curriculum Committee
Dr. Dianna Dekelaita-Mullet  
Dr. Jennifer Wheeler  
Dr. Casmir Agbaraji  
Dr. Thiagarajan Soundappan  
Dr. Wesley Thomas, Chair  

 

 

NTU Academic Excellence Committee 2020-2021 Academic Year

Name 
Aanor Louis (Chairperson)  
Dr. Dianna Dekelaita-Mullet  
Dr. Coleeen Arivso  
Jerlynn Henry  
Sheena Begay  
Dr. Jennifer Wheeler  
Shanidiin Piechowski-Begay  
Harry Whiting  
Andrea Wilson  
Kelly Chiquito  
Dr. Henry Fowler  
Dr. Kamel Alboaouh  
Freda Joe  
Dr. Casmir Agbaraji  

 

 

Enrollment Management Committee (EMC) for 2020-2021 Academic Year

Name 
Delores Becenti (Chairperson) Enrollment
Dr. Coleen Arviso E-Learning
Jerlynn Henry Student Services
Reynelle Lowsayatee Zuni Site
Howard Kayaani Registrar Assistant (Chinle)
Sherietta Martinez-Brown Advisement
Christine Reidhead Faculty
Valencia Begay Advisement (Chinle)
Kelly Chiquito Registrar
Kyle Arviso Advisement
Andrea Wilson Career Services
Danielita Haskey Advisement (Chinle)
Leslie Tsosie Advisement
Freda Joe Dual Credit
Dr. Vangee Nez Kirtland
Sheena Begay Institutional Data & Reporting

 

 

Online Education Committee for 2020-2021 Academic Year

Name 
Coleen Arviso, Director of E-Learning (Chairperson)
Email: ccarviso@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.786.4152
 
Shasha Han, Assistant Professor of Mathematics
Email: shan@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.786.4163
 
Harry S. Whiting II, PE, Assistant Professor of Industrial Engineering
Email: hwhiting@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.786.4163
 
Jason Arviso, Vice President of Operations, Ex-Officio
Email: jarviso@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.488.8430
 
Jared Ribble, Director of Information Technology
Email: jribble@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.488.8430
 
Marla Price, Librarian Assistant
Email: mprice@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.786.4301
 
Jerlynn Henry, Dean of Student Services
Email: jhenry@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.786.4326
 
Christine Reidhead, Associate Professor of Accounting/Bookkeeping
Email: creidhead@navajotech.edu
 
Alexandre Perry, Webmaster
Email: aperry@navajotech.edu
 
Cuyler Frank, Communications Specialist
Email: cfrank@navajotech.edu
 
Dr. Jennifer Wheeler, Associate Professor of English/Creative Writing
Email: jwheeler@navajotech.edu
 
Dianna R. Mullet, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology
Email: dmullet@navajotech.edu
 
Nancy Goodwin, Assistant Professor of Psychology
Email: nancy.goodwin@navajotech.edu
 
Andrea Wilson, Career & Internship Advisor
Email: awilson@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.786.4358
 
Kelly Chiquito, Registrar
Email: kchiquito@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.387.7426
 
Gary Segay, Financial Aid Manager
Email: gsegay@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.387.7428
 
Dr. Thiagranjan Soundappan, Associate Professor of Chemistry / Chair of School of Science
Email: tsoundappan@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.387.7450
 
Dr. Casmir Agbaraji, Academic Dean
Email: cagbaraji@navajotech.edu
Phone: 505.387.7371
 

 

 

 

NTU’s Electrical and Industrial Engineering programs are accredited by the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology (ABET) up to September 30, 2024.

Associate of Chemical Engineering Technology Total Headcount Enrollment Fall 2016 to Spring 2021
Associate of Engineering Technology Total Headcount Enrollment Spring 2018 to Spring 2021
Bachelor of Advanced Manufacuturing Technology Total Headcount Enrollment Spring 2017 to Spring 2021
Bachelor of Information Technology Total Headcount Enrollment Fall 2012 to Spring 2021

 

ABET Programs Conferred Graduates at NTU Fall 2016 - Spring 2021
Combined Program Enrollment at NTU for ABET Programs
ABET Enrollment by Program at NTU Fall 2016 - Spring 2021

 

Engineering Accreditation Commission (EAC)

Program Educational Objectives (PEOs) for a Bachelor of Science Degree in Electrical Engineering (EE), Environmental Engineering (ENVE), Industrial Engineering (IE), and Mechanical Engineering (ME)

The Navajo Technical University (NTU) engineering alumni will show that they meet expectations by performing within one or more of these parameters in five to seven years after graduation:

  1. Show progress in their career through greater supervisory tasks, advancing to larger managerial responsibility or increasing technical accountability.
  2. Acquire professional engineer’s license, other certifications of expertise in technical areas or attend graduate school in an appropriate technical discipline.
  3. Demonstrate success by continuing employment and/or technical accomplishments as entrepreneurs, civil servants or in commercial or industrial endeavors.

Student Learning Outcomes (SLOs) for a Bachelor of Science Degree in EE, ENVE, IE, and ME

Student Learning Outcomes (SLOs) demonstrate what students are expected to know at the time of graduation.

  1. an ability to identify, formulate, and solve complex engineering problems by applying principles of engineering, science, and mathematics
  2. an ability to apply engineering design to produce solutions that meet specified needs with consideration of public health, safety, and welfare, as well as global, cultural, social, environmental, and economic factors
  3. an ability to communicate effectively with a range of audiences
  4. an ability to recognize ethical and professional responsibilities in engineering situations and make informed judgments, which must consider the impact of engineering solutions in global, economic, environmental, and societal contexts
  5. an ability to function effectively on a team whose members together provide leadership, create a collaborative and inclusive environment, establish goals, plan tasks, and meet objectives
  6. an ability to develop and conduct appropriate experimentation, analyze and interpret data, and use engineering judgment to draw conclusions
  7. an ability to acquire and apply new knowledge as needed, using appropriate learning strategies

 

ABET Self-Study Report for the Industrial Engineering Program at NTU
ABET Self-Study Report for the Electrical Engineering Program at NTU

 

Engineering Technology Accreditation Commission (ETAC)

Program Educational Objectives (PEOs) for Engineering Technology (Advanced Manufacturing Engineering Technology, Chemical Engineering Technology, and Engineering Technology)

The Navajo Technical University (NTU) engineering technology alumni will show that they meet expectations by performing within one or more of these parameters in five to seven years after graduation:

  1. Show progress in their career through greater supervisory tasks or increasing technical accountability.
  2. Acquire certifications of expertise in technical areas or continue education in an appropriate technical discipline.
  3. Demonstrate success by continuing employment and/or technical accomplishments as entrepreneurs, civil servants or in commercial or industrial endeavors.

Student Learning Outcomes (SLOs) for an Associate of Applied Science Degree in Chemical Engineering Technology and Engineering Technology

Student Learning Outcomes (SLOs) demonstrate what students are expected to know at the time of graduation.

  1. an ability to apply knowledge, techniques, skills and modern tools of mathematics, science, engineering, and technology to solve well-defined engineering problems appropriate to the discipline;
  2. an ability to design solutions for well-defined technical problems and assist with the engineering design of systems, components, or processes appropriate to the discipline;
  3. an ability to apply written, oral, and graphical communication in well-defined technical and non-technical environments; and an ability to identify and use appropriate technical literature
  4. an ability to conduct standard tests, measurements, and experiments and to analyze and interpret the results; and
  5. an ability to function effectively as a member of a technical team.

Student Learning Outcomes (SLOs) for a Bachelor of Applied Science Degree in Advanced Manufacturing Engineering Technology

  1. an ability to apply knowledge, techniques, skills and modern tools of mathematics, science, engineering, and technology to solve broadly-defined engineering problems appropriate to the discipline;
  2. an ability to design systems, components, or processes meeting specified needs for broadly-defined engineering problems appropriate to the discipline;
  3. an ability to apply written, oral, and graphical communication in broadly-defined technical and non-technical environments; and an ability to identify and use appropriate technical literature;
  4. an ability to conduct standard tests, measurements, and experiments and to analyze and interpret the results to improve processes; and
  5. an ability to function effectively as a member as well as a leader on technical teams.

 

Computing Accreditation Commission (CAC)

Program Educational Objectives (PEOs) for Information Technology (IT)

The Navajo Technical University (NTU) Information Technology alumni will show that they meet expectations by performing within one or more of these parameters in five to seven years after graduation:

  1. Show progress in their career through greater supervisory tasks or increasing technical accountability.
  2. Acquire certifications of expertise in technical areas or attend graduate school in an appropriate technical discipline.
  3. Demonstrate success by continuing employment and/or technical accomplishments as entrepreneurs, civil servants or in commercial or industrial endeavors.

Student Learning Outcomes (SLOs) for a Bachelor of Applied Science Degree in Information Technology

Student Learning Outcomes (SLOs) demonstrate what students are expected to know at the time of graduation.

  1. Analyze a complex computing problem and to apply principles of computing and other relevant disciplines to identify solutions.
  2. Design, implement, and evaluate a computing-based solution to meet a given set of computing requirements in the context of the program’s discipline.
  3. Communicate effectively in a variety of professional contexts.
  4. Recognize professional responsibilities and make informed judgments in computing practice based on legal and ethical principles.
  5. Function effectively as a member or leader of a team engaged in activities appropriate to the program’s discipline.
  6. Use systemic approaches to select, develop, apply, integrate, and administer secure computing technologies to accomplish user goals.

 

 

 

NC SARA Approved Institution logo

 

Navajo Technical University (NTU) is pleased to share as of June 7, 2017, we've been approved by New Mexico Higher Education Department (NMHED) to participate in the National Council for State Authorization Reciprocity Agreements (NC-SARA). We are the first Tribal University/College to become members of SARA.

Institutions that are members of SARA are authorized to provide online education to students from all SARA member states, currently 43 states and the District of Columbia are members. States and institutions that choose to become members of SARA operate under a set of policies and standards that are overseen by the National Council for State Authorization Reciprocity Agreements (NC-SARA) and administered by four regional higher education compacts.

SARA is intended to make it easier for students to take online courses in member states regardless of where the students live and the institution is located. As a State Authorization Reciprocity Agreement participant, NTU will comply with the following provisions developed by the Council:

  • Online learning is appropriate to the institution’s mission and purposes.
  • The institution’s plans for developing, sustaining, and, if appropriate, expanding online learning offerings are integrated into its regular planning and evaluation processes.
  • Online learning is incorporated into the institution’s systems of governance and academic oversight.
  • Curricula for the institution’s online learning offerings are coherent, cohesive, and comparable in academic rigor to programs offered in traditional instructional formats.
  • The institution evaluates the effectiveness of its online learning offerings, including the extent to which the online learning goals are achieved, and uses the results of its evaluations to enhance the attainment of the goals.
  • Faculty responsible for delivering the online learning curricula and evaluating the students’ success in achieving the online learning goals are appropriately qualified and effectively supported.
  • The institution provides effective student and academic services to support students enrolled in online learning offerings.
  • The institution provides sufficient resources to support and, if appropriate, expand its online learning offerings.
  • The institution assures the integrity of its online offerings.

For more information about the SARA initiative and the progrees of state and institutional membership, please visit http://nc-sara.org/sara-states-institutions.

Complaint Resolution – If a student would like to discuss a concern or complaint s/he is encouraged to follow NTU's resolution process as described at our Student E-Learning Policy or Online Student Complaint Procedure if the complaint is not met with satisfaction, a student may file a complaint with the New Mexico Higher Education Department (the SARA Portal Entity for New Mexico). Additional information about the New Mexico Higher Education Department’s complaint process can be found at http://www.hed.state.nm.us/students/nc-sara.aspx.

 

Online Complaint Form Professional Licensure Disclosure

 

 

ProgramAdvisor(s)Office Location
Accounting / Bookkeeping Tilda Woody
Email: twoody@navajotech.edu
TECH 321

 

Advanced Manufacturing Dr. Ragavanantham Shanmugam
Email: rags@navajotech.edu
TECH 325

 

Administrative Office Specialist Phillip Quink
Email: pquink08@navajotech.edu
TECH 316

 

Animal Science Dr. Germaine Daye
Email: gdaye@navajotech.edu
Veterinary Clinic

 

Automotive Technology Steven Kollas
Email: skollas@navajotech.edu
Trades Building
  Shannidiin Piechowski-Begay
Email: spiechowski@navajotech.edu
Trades Building

 

Biology Dr. Irene Ane-Anyangwe
Email: ianeanyangwe@navajotech.edu
Wet Lab 109
  Dr. Palmer Netongo Wet Lab 109

 

Building Information Modeling (BIM) Anusuya Vellingiri
Email: avellingiri@navajotech.edu
TECH 323

 

Business Administration Christine Reidhead
Email: creidhead@navajotech.edu
TECH 316

 

Chemical Engineering Dr. Gholam Ehteshami
Email: gehteshami@navajotech.edu
TECH 323

 

Commercial Driver License (CDL) Colins Woody
Email: cwoody@navajotech.edu
CDL, MT1

 

Computer Science Dr. Frank Stomp
Email:  fstomp@navajotech.edu
HR Building

 

Construction Technology Tom Bebo
Email: tbebo@navajotech.edu
Trades Building
  Jones Lee
Email: jlee@navajotech.edu
Chinle Campus
  Samuel Quashie
Email: squashie@navajotech.edu
Law Advocate Building

 

Counseling Dr. Dianna Dekelaita-Mullet
Email: dmullet@navajotech.edu
Library
  Nancy Goodwin
Email: nancy.goodwin@navajotech.edu
Library

 

Creative Writing Anita Roastingear
Email: aroastingear@navajotech.edu
MOD 14
  Dr. Jennifer Wheeler
Email: jwheeler@navajotech.edu
NTU Chinle
  Chelsea Bunn
Email: cbunn@navajotech.edu
MOD 15

 

Culinary Arts Robert Witte
Email: rwitte@navajotech.edu
Hospitality Center
  Brian Tatsukawa
Email: btatsukawa@navajotech.edu
Hospitality Center

 

Diné Culture, Language, & Leadership Sharon Nelson
Email: snelson@navajotech.edu
Hooghan

 

Early Childhood Multicultural Education Kelly Dineyazhe-Hunter
Email: k.hunter@navajotech.edu
Nursing Building
  Dr. Cheryl Tom
Email: ctom@navajotech.edu
Chinle

 

Electrical Trades Virgil House
Email: vhouse@navajotech.edu
Trades Building

 

Electrical Engineering Dr. Peter Romine
Email: promine@navajotech.edu
MOD 16
  Dr. Sundaram Arumugam
Email: sarumugam@navajotech.edu
TECH 325

 

Energy Systems Darrick Lee
Email: dlee@navajotech.edu
MOD 2

 

Engineering Technician Harry Whiting
Email: hwhiting@navajotech.edu
TECH 323

 

Environmental Science Steven Chischilly
Email: schischilly@navajotech.edu
TECH 301
  Dr. Abhishek RoyChowdhury
Email: aroychowdhury@navajotech.edu
TECH 301

 

General Studies Julie Bales
Email: jbales@navajotech.edu
Hospitality Center

 

Geographic Information Technology Dr. Nsalambi Nkongolo
Email: nnkongolo@navajotech.edu
TECH 325

 

Hotel and Restaurant Administration Brian Tatsukawa
Email: btatsukawa@navajotech.edu
Hospitality Center
  Joseph Chapa
Email: jchapa@navajotech.edu
Hospitality Center

 

Industrial Engineering Harry Whiting II
Email: hwhiting@navajotech.edu
TECH 323
  Dr. Ramoni Monsuru
Email: mramoni@navajotech.edu
TECH 323

 

Industrial Maintenance & Operations Harry Whiting II
Email: hwhiting@navajotech.edu
TECH 322

 

Information Technology (IT) Mark Trebian
Email: mtrebian@navajotech.edu
Law Advocate Building
  Sumathi Ragavanantham
Email: sragavanantham@navajotech.edu
Law Advocate Building
  Duwayne Thomas
Email: dthomas@navajotech.edu
NTU Chinle

 

Law Advocate / Legal Assistant Robert Yazzie, J.D.
Email: ryazzie@navajotech.edu
Law Advocate Building
  Lola Natay, J.D.
Email: lnatay@navajotech.edu
NTU Chinle

 

Law Enforcement Dr. Jennifer Wheeler
Email: jwheeler@navajotech.edu
NTU Chinle

 

Management Information Systems (MIS) Dr. Coleen Arviso
Email: ccarviso@navajotech.edu
IT Building

 

Mathematics Dr. Carlos Paez-Paez
Email: cpaez@navajotech.edu
MOD 9
  Shasha Han
Email: shan@navajotech.edu
MOD 9
  Mohamed Illafe
Email: millafe@navajotech.edu
MOD 9

 

Mechanical Engineering Dr. Alden Yellowhorse
Email: a.yellowhorse@navajotech.edu
TECH 325

 

New Media Aanor Louis
Email: alouis@navajotech.edu
TECH 333

 

Nursing Assistant Rachel Pacheco
Email: rpacheco@navajotech.edu
Nursing Building/Chinle

 

Plumbing Samuel Quashie
Email: squashie@navajotech.edu
Law Advocate Building

 

Professional Baking Walter Cloud
Email: wcloud@navajotech.edu
Hospitality Center
  Melvina Jones
Email: mjones@navajotech.edu
Hospitality Center

 

Public Administration    

 

Textile and Weaving Bonnie Yazzie
Email: bonnie.yazzie@navajotech.edu
Hooghan

 

Veterinary Technology Dr. Germaine Daye
Email: gdaye@navajotech.edu
Veterinary Clinic
  Krystal Louis
Email: klouis@navajotech.edu
Veterinary Clinic

 

Welding Christopher Storer
Email: cstorer@navajotech.edu
Trades Building

 

 

Navajo Technical University seeks to train students in careers that will lead to self-sufficiency and independence. Vocational, technical, and academic degrees and certificates are offered in such fields as Nursing, Bookkeeping, Engineering, Information Technology, Digital Manufacturing, Automotive Technology, Construction Technology, Veterinary Technology, Accounting, and Culinary Arts.

 

Certificate

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Administrative Office Specialist School of Business and Education 33 Phillip Quink
Automotive Technology School of Applied Technology 31 Steve Kollas / Shanidiin Piechowski-Begay
Bookkeeping School of Business and Education 33 Tilda Woody
Commercial Driver's License And Heavy Equipment Operator School of Applied Technology 18 Collins Woody
Computer Science School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 31 Dr. Frank Stomp
Construction Technology School of Applied Technology 35 Tom Bebo / Jones Lee / Samuel Quashie
Counseling School of Nursing 33 Dr. Dianna Dekelaita-Mullet / Nancy Goodwin
Culinary Arts School of Applied Technology 44 Robert Witte / Brian Tatsukawa
Electrical Trades School of Applied Technology 37 Virgil House
Engineering Technician School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 32 Harry Whiting II
Environmental Science and Natural Resources School of Science 31 Steven Chischilly / Dr. Abhishek Roychowdhury
Geographical Information Technology School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 35 Dr. Nsalambi Nkongolo
Industrial Maintenance and Operations School of Applied Technology 30 Harry Whiting II
Information Technology Assistant School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 32 Mark Trebian / Sumathi Ragavanantham / Duwayne Thomas
Law Enforcement School of Arts and Humanities 36 Dr. Jennifer Wheeler
Legal Assistant School of Arts and Humanities 36 Robert Yazzie, J.D. / Lola Natay, J.D.
Mathematics School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 35 Dr. Carlos Paez-Paez / Shasha Han / Mohamed Illafe
Navajo Court Transcription / Interpretation School of Arts and Humanities 32  
Nursing Assistant - Certified Nursing Assistant School of Nursing 32-33 Rachel Pacheco / LeeAnn Goodluck / Angela J. Claw
Nursing Assistant - Pre-Associate of Applied Science in Nursing School of Nursing 38 Rachel Pacheco / LeeAnn Goodluck / Angela J. Claw
Plumbing School of Applied Technology 32 Samuel Quashie
Professional Baking School of Applied Technology 43 Walter Cloud / Melvina Jones
Textile and Weaving School of Diné Studies 33 Bonnie Yazzie
Welding School of Applied Technology 33 Christopher Storer

 

 

Associate of Arts

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Counseling School of Nursing 66 Dr. Dianna Dekelaita-Mullet / Nancy Goodwin
General Studies School of Arts and Humanities 62 Julie Bales

 

 

Associate of Applied Science

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Accounting School of Business and Education 70 Tilda Woody
Administrative Office Specialist School of Business and Education 62 Phillip Quink
Automotive Technology School of Applied Technology 68 Steve Kollas / Shanidiin Piechowski-Begay
Building Information Modeling — (View Articulation Agreement) School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 67 Anusuya Vellingiri
Chemical Engineering School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 62 Dr. Gholam Ehteshami
Construction Technology School of Applied Technology 63 Tom Bebo / Jones Lee / Samuel Quashie
Culinary Arts School of Applied Technology 63 Robert Witte / Brian Tatsukawa
Energy Systems School of Applied Technology 57 Darrick Lee
Engineering Technology School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 61  
Environmental Science and Natural Resources School of Science 64 Steven Chischilly / Dr. Abhishek Roychowdhury
Geographical Information Technology School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 60 Dr. Nsalambi Nkongolo
Information Technology Technician School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 63 Mark Trebian / Sumathi Ragavanantham / Duwayne Thomas
Law Advocate School of Arts and Humanities 62 Robert Yazzie, J.D.
Professional Baking School of Applied Technology 60 Walter Cloud / Melvina Jones
Public Administration School of Business and Education 62 - 63  
Veterinary Technician School of Science 73-74 Dr. Germaine Daye / Krystal Louis

 

 

Associate of Science

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Computer Science School of Engineerig, Mathematics, & Technology 61 Dr. Frank Stomp
Early Childhood Multicultural Education School of Business and Education 70 Kelly Dineyazhe-Hunter / Dr. Cheryl Tom
Mathematics School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 62 Dr. Carlos Paez-Paez / Shasha Han / Mohamed Illafe

 

 

Bachelor of Applied Science

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Advanced Manufacturing Engineering Technology School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 119 Dr. Ragavanantham Shanmugam
Hotel and Restaurant Administration School of Applied Technology 120 Brian Tatsukawa / Joseph Chapa
Information Technology School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 120 Mark Trebian / Sumathi Ragavanantham / Duwayne Thomas
Information Technology - New Media School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 120 Aanor Louis

 

 

Bachelor of Arts

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Business Administration School of Business and Education 120 Christine Reidhead
Diné Culture, Language, and Leadership School of Diné Studies 126 Sharon Nelson

 

 

Bachelor of Fine Arts

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Creative Writing and New Media School of Arts and Humanities 121 Anita Roastingear / Dr. Jennifer Wheeler / Chelsea Bunn

 

 

Bachelor of Science

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Animal Science School of Science 122 Dr. Germaine Daye
Biology School of Science 130 Dr. Irene Anyangwe / Dr. Palmer Netongo
Early Childhood Multicultural Education School of Business and Education 120 Kelly Dineyazhe-Hunter / Dr. Cheryl Tom
Electrical Engineering School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 122 Dr. Peter Romine / Dr. Sundaram Arumugam
Environmental Science and Natural Resources School of Science 123 Steven Chischilly / Dr. Abhishek Roychowdhury
Industrial Engineering School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 122 Harry Whiting II / Dr. Ramoni Monsuru

 

 

Master of Arts

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Diné Culture, Language, and Leadership School of Diné 39 Sharon Nelson

 

 

Master of Science

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Master of Science in Management Information Systems (MS/MIS) School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 36 Dr. Coleen Arviso

 

 

Navajo Technical University seeks to train students in careers that will lead to self-sufficiency and independence. Vocational, technical, and academic degrees and certificates are offered in such fields as Nursing, Bookkeeping, Engineering, Information Technology, Digital Manufacturing, Automotive Technology, Construction Technology, Veterinary Technology, Accounting, and Culinary Arts.

 

Certificate

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Administrative Office Specialist School of Business and Education 33 Phillip Quink
Automotive Technology School of Applied Technology 31 Steve Kollas / Shanidiin Piechowski-Begay
Bookkeeping School of Business and Education 33 Tilda Woody
Commercial Driver's License School of Applied Technology 18 Collins Woody
Computer Science School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 31 Dr. Frank Stomp
Construction Technology School of Applied Technology 35 Tom Bebo / Jones Lee / Samuel Quashie
Counseling School of Nursing 33 Dr. Dianna Dekelaita-Mullet / Nancy Goodwin
Culinary Arts School of Applied Technology 44 Robert Witte / Brian Tatsukawa
Electrical Trades School of Applied Technology 37 Virgil House
Environmental Science and Natural Resources School of Science 31 Steven Chischilly / Dr. Abhishek Roychowdhury
Geographical Information Technology School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 35 Dr. Nsalambi Nkongolo
Industrial Maintenance and Operations School of Applied Technology 30 Harry Whiting II
Information Technology Assistant School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 32 Mark Trebian / Sumathi Ragavanantham / Duwayne Thomas
Law Enforcement School of Diné Studies and Law Studies 36 Dr. Jennifer Wheeler
Legal Assistant School of Diné Studies and Law Studies 36 Robert Yazzie, J.D. / Lola Natay, J.D.
Mathematics School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 35 Dr. Carlos Paez-Paez / Shasha Han / Mohamed Illafe
Navajo Court Transcription / Interpretation School of Diné Studies and Law Studies 32  
Pre-Engineering School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 33 Harry Whiting II
Pre-Nursing School of Nursing 31 - 32 Rachel Pacheco
Professional Baking School of Applied Technology 43 Walter Cloud / Melvina Jones
Textile and Weaving School of Diné Studies and Law Studies 33 Bonnie Yazzie
Welding School of Applied Technology 33 Christopher Storer

 

 

Associate of Arts

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Counseling School of Nursing 66 Dr. Dianna Dekelaita-Mullet / Nancy Goodwin
General Studies School of Arts and Humanities 62 Julie Bales

 

 

Associate of Applied Science

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Accounting School of Business and Education 70 Tilda Woody
Administrative Office Specialist School of Business and Education 62 Phillip Quink
Automotive Technology School of Applied Technology 68 Steve Kollas / Shanidiin Piechowski-Begay
Building Information Modeling — (View Articulation Agreement) School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 67 Anusuya Vellingiri
Chemical Engineering School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 62 Dr. Gholam Ehteshami
Construction Technology School of Applied Technology 63 Tom Bebo / Jones Lee / Samuel Quashie
Culinary Arts School of Applied Technology 63 Robert Witte / Brian Tatsukawa
Energy Systems School of Applied Technology 57 Darrick Lee
Engineering Technology School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 61  
Environmental Science and Natural Resources School of Science 64 Steven Chischilly / Dr. Abhishek Roychowdhury
Geographical Information Technology School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 60 Dr. Nsalambi Nkongolo
Information Technology Technician School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 63 Mark Trebian / Sumathi Ragavanantham / Duwayne Thomas
Law Advocate School of Diné Studies and Law Studies 62 Robert Yazzie, J.D.
Professional Baking School of Applied Technology 60 Walter Cloud / Melvina Jones
Public Administration School of Business and Education 62 - 63 April Chischilly
Veterinary Technician School of Science 69 Dr. Germaine Daye / Krystal Louis

 

 

Associate of Science

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Early Childhood Multicultural Education School of Business and Education 70 Kelly Dineyazhe-Hunter / Dr. Cheryl Tom
Mathematics School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 62 Dr. Carlos Paez-Paez / Shasha Han / Mohamed Illafe

 

 

Bachelor of Applied Science

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Advanced Manufacturing Technology School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 119 Dr. Ragavanantham Shanmugam
Hotel and Restaurant Administration School of Applied Technology 120 Brian Tatsukawa / Joseph Chapa
Information Technology School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 120 Mark Trebian / Sumathi Ragavanantham / Duwayne Thomas
Information Technology - New Media School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 120 Aanor Louis

 

 

Bachelor of Arts

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Business Administration School of Business and Education 120 Christine Reidhead / April Chischilly
Diné Culture, Language, and Leadership School of Diné Studies 126 Sharon Nelson

 

 

Bachelor of Fine Arts

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Creative Writing and New Media School of Arts and Humanities 121 Anita Roastingear / Dr. Jennifer Wheeler / Chelsea Bunn

 

 

Bachelor of Science

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Animal Science School of Science 122 Dr. Germaine Daye
Biology School of Science 130 Dr. Irene Anyangwe / Dr. Palmer Netongo
Early Childhood Multicultural Education School of Business and Education 120 Kelly Dineyazhe-Hunter / Dr. Cheryl Tom
Electrical Engineering School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 122 Dr. Peter Romine / Dr. Sundaram Arumugam
Environmental Science and Natural Resources School of Science 123 Steven Chischilly / Dr. Abhishek Roychowdhury
Industrial Engineering School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 122 Harry Whiting II / Dr. Ramoni Monsuru

 

 

Master of Arts

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Diné Culture, Language, and Leadership School of Diné 39 Sharon Nelson

 

 

Master of Science

ProgramAcademic DepartmentTotal CreditsProgram Advisor(s)
Master of Science in Management Information Systems (MS/MIS) School of Engineering, Math, and Technology 36 Dr. Coleen Arviso

 

 

Contact NTU

Navajo Technical University
Lowerpoint Road, State Hwy 371
Crownpoint, NM 87313

Phone: 505.387.7401
Fax: 505.786.5644


Chinle Instructional Site
PO Box 849, Chinle, AZ 86503

Phone: 928.674.5764
Fax: 928.674.5700


Teec Nos Pos Instructional Site
PO Box 1203, Teec Nos Pos, AZ 86514

Phone: 928.656.3600
Fax: 928.656.3596


Kirtland Instructional Site
40 Road 6580
Kirtland, NM 87417
(505) 609-5020/5017
(Located off of Highway 64 next to Judy Nelson Elementary School in Kirtland, NM)


Zuni Instructional Site
67 301 North, Zuni, NM 87327

Phone: 505.782.6010

 

 

>