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Wrong Mark Hager?

Mark A. Hager

Associate Professor

Arizona State University Art Museum

HQ Phone:  (480) 965-3759

Direct Phone: (602) ***-****direct phone

Email: m***@***.edu

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Arizona State University Art Museum

300 E University Dr

Tempe, Arizona,85281

United States

Company Description

ASU's School of Life Sciences is an academic unit of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. Arizona State University is the largest public research university in the United States under a single administration, with total student enrollment of more than 7... more.

Find other employees at this company (5)

Background Information

Employment History

Senior Research Associate

Urban Institute


Member, Staff

Institute of Economic Development


Director of Research

Americans for the Arts


Director, Center for Community and Business Research

University of Texas at San Antonio


Affiliations

ARNOVA

Individual Supporting Member


Indiana University of Pennsylvania

Assistant Professor


United States Peace Corps

Volunteer


Education

Ph.D.

organizational sociology

University of Minnesota


Web References(59 Total References)


www.nonprofitpathways.org

--Mark A. Hager is the former Director of the Center for Community and Business Research, a unit of the Institute for Economic Development at the University of Texas at San Antonio.
He is now Associate Professor of Nonprofit Studies at Arizona State University.


www.cir.org [cached]

Mark Hager
Arizona State University 602-327-4393 mark.hager@asu.edu


www.arnova.org

Mark Hager
Arizona State University 602-496-1058 mark.hager@asu.edu


www.ssireview.org [cached]

Although the museum could also try to attract younger people, the demographic of its volunteers may be harder to change than other factors, such as the organization’s culture, says Mark Hager, an associate professor of nonprofit studies at Arizona State University. “There’s an assumption that managers can always create strategies to be able to conquer issues, and I think many problems or issues they face are beyond the ability to manage them,†he says.
Hager and Jeffrey Brudney, a professor of urban affairs at Cleveland State University, decided to divide factors that could affect volunteer recruitment into two categories. “Nature†factors, which are more difficult to change, included the organization’s size and typical age of volunteers; “nurture†factors, which might be more easily changed, included volunteer management practices and organizational culture. Although the museum could also try to attract younger people, the demographic of its volunteers may be harder to change than other factors, such as the organization’s culture, says Mark Hager, an associate professor of nonprofit studies at Arizona State University. “There’s an assumption that managers can always create strategies to be able to conquer issues, and I think many problems or issues they face are beyond the ability to manage them,†he says. Hager and Jeffrey Brudney, a professor of urban affairs at Cleveland State University, decided to divide factors that could affect volunteer recruitment into two categories. “Nature†factors, which are more difficult to change, included the organization’s size and typical age of volunteers; “nurture†factors, which might be more easily changed, included volunteer management practices and organizational culture. But the factors that make young volunteers prone to leave an organization, such as a desire to explore new experiences, might make them easier to recruit in the first place, Hager says. Mark A. Hager and Jeffrey L. Brudney, “Problems Recruiting Volunteers: Nature Versus Nurture,†Nonprofit Management & Leadership, 22, 2011.


www.arnova.org

Mark Hager of Arizona State University


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