At Towson University, more than 22,200 students are enrolled in a wide array of undergraduate and graduate programs. Our full-time and part-time faculty is committed to excellence in teaching, and their scholarship, research, and service are exceptional. We take great pride in the fact that all of our faculty is engaged in teaching as their primary commitment at their university. Moreover, the faculty is supported by a dedicated staff committed to student success. The Office of the Provost provides the support and resources for an environment where students and faculty can engage in learning and teaching, scholarly research and creative work, as well as service to the community and the University.
Through collaborative initiatives, we are addressing regional educational needs with initiatives ranging from K-12 programs to the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute. The Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs provides leadership and is responsible for the oversight of all academic programs and services. We are committed to working together with other university administrators, faculty, staff, students and community to carry out Towson University's mission.
I encourage you to visit this site to find more information about the services we provide for the academic and student community. Essential information about academic resources for faculty is also found here.
Please contact the office at provost AT_TOWSON if you have any additional questions about information included on this site.
TU professor wins $5,000 award from Greater Baltimore Cultural Alliance
Naoko Maeshiba, professor of theatre arts and director of TU’s MFA in Theatre Arts program, is the 2016 recipient of the $5,000 Board of Governors Award from the Greater Baltimore Cultural Alliance (GBCA)
FCSM's Blair Taylor named a top female tech leader by MDBIZNews
Fisher College clinical associate professor of computer science Blair Taylor was named one of Maryland's top female tech leaders by MDBIZNews.
Right to the City: anthropology students hit the streets for real talk
Spring collaboration shows students the city, instead of just telling them