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Wrong Herbert Riedel?

Dr. Herbert Riedel H.J.

President

Lurleen B. Wallace Community College

HQ Phone: (334) 222-6591

Lurleen B. Wallace Community College

1000 Dannelly Boulevard

Andalusia, Alabama 36420

United States

Company Description

Andalusia Colleges Overview. Reviews and information about the top colleges in Andalusia, Alabama. Find the right college for you in Andalusia AL today with RegentsDegrees.org.... Lurleen B Wallace Community College campus information, demographics, costs... more

Find other employees at this company (83)

Background Information

Employment History

Vice President for Instruction and Student Development
Northeast Texas Community College

Affiliations

Board Member
The Alabama Partnership for Children

Founder
Andalusia Chamber Music Society

Education



Northeast Texas Community College



Northeast Texas State Community College

bachelor's degree
mathematics and physics
University of Pretoria

college degree

doctorate
pure mathematics
University of Waterloo

fourth degree black belt

master's degree
pure mathematics
University of Waterloo

Web References (156 Total References)


News

www.wkni.net [cached]

"We are proud of these high-performing students who are receiving full scholarships for two years of study at these institutions," said LBWCC President Dr. Herb Riedel.

...
The program was one of several evaluated for viability, a necessary action by the College resulting from several consecutive years of state budget cuts, said LBWCC President Dr. Herb Riedel.
"After seven years of continuous budget cuts from the state, we reached a point where we had to evaluate all our programs," he said.
"LBW kept the forestry program even as other similar programs in Alabama and other areas in the south closed. Although it is the only program in the state and one of the few in the southeast, it struggled the past several years with low enrollment, low completion rates, and low job placement rates."
When LBW's forest technology program started 34 years ago, the timber industry was booming, he said. Through input from the Covington County Forestry Committee, however, Riedel said he better understands the cyclical nature of forestry-related industry.
"After a meeting with the Covington County Forestry Committee, chaired by Paul Langford, the college assessed the potential for the program," he said.
"We learned from the committee that due to the cyclical nature of forestry-related industry and recent investments in the region, we expect employment opportunities to pick up. We also discussed the benefit of student housing as a way of helping to accommodate students from other parts of the state or out-of-state who wish to take part in the program."
Riedel said the group of 13 he met with expressed support for the program in a variety of ways, such as sharing booth space during the Covington Sportsman's Expo in late June, providing student recruitment assistance, and offering guidance for job placement of program graduates.
"Based on this new information and the support shown for the program by industry leaders, the College decided to continue the program," he said.


"We are proud of these high-performing ...

www.wkni.net [cached]

"We are proud of these high-performing students who are receiving full scholarships for two years of study at these institutions," said LBWCC President Dr. Herb Riedel.


About

www.covingtoncountyedc.com [cached]

Dr. Herbert Riedel, President LBW Community College


News

www.wkni.net [cached]

"We are proud of these high-performing students who are receiving full scholarships for two years of study at these institutions," said LBWCC President Dr. Herb Riedel.

...
The program was one of several evaluated for viability, a necessary action by the College resulting from several consecutive years of state budget cuts, said LBWCC President Dr. Herb Riedel.
"After seven years of continuous budget cuts from the state, we reached a point where we had to evaluate all our programs," he said.
"LBW kept the forestry program even as other similar programs in Alabama and other areas in the south closed. Although it is the only program in the state and one of the few in the southeast, it struggled the past several years with low enrollment, low completion rates, and low job placement rates."
When LBW's forest technology program started 34 years ago, the timber industry was booming, he said. Through input from the Covington County Forestry Committee, however, Riedel said he better understands the cyclical nature of forestry-related industry.
"After a meeting with the Covington County Forestry Committee, chaired by Paul Langford, the college assessed the potential for the program," he said.
"We learned from the committee that due to the cyclical nature of forestry-related industry and recent investments in the region, we expect employment opportunities to pick up. We also discussed the benefit of student housing as a way of helping to accommodate students from other parts of the state or out-of-state who wish to take part in the program."
Riedel said the group of 13 he met with expressed support for the program in a variety of ways, such as sharing booth space during the Covington Sportsman's Expo in late June, providing student recruitment assistance, and offering guidance for job placement of program graduates.
"Based on this new information and the support shown for the program by industry leaders, the College decided to continue the program," he said.


Board of Directors

smartstartalabama.org [cached]

Dr. Herbert Riedel President Lurleen B. Wallace Community College

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