The mission of VolsTeach is to increase the number of highly-qualified teachers in STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics) classrooms. To that end, the program offers various scholarships to support student learning and preparation.
The VolsTeach program is grateful for the continued generosity of many of its supporters. This generosity plays a large part in the program’s ability to provide enriching opportunities for future STEM educators. Interested parties may contribute to the program’s general (unrestricted) funds or to more specialized funds (restricted).
VolsTeach is a unique and collaborative venture between the College of Arts and Sciences and the College of Education, Health, and Human Sciences. Therefore, both colleges have created a mechanism to support VolsTeach through the donation of unrestricted gifts (please note: Gifts to either college support the VolsTeach program). Gifts in this account allows VolsTeach to utilize funds where the need is greatest, and enables the program to effectively engage in long-term planning while addressing imminent budgetary needs.
DONATE to VolsTeach through the College of Arts and Sciences
DONATE to VolsTeach through the College of Education, Health, and Human Sciences
The VolsTeach program also has specific funds which support scholarships, induction activities, and recruitment efforts. If you are interested in making a contribution to support a specific fund, please contact the respective development office below:
College of Arts and Sciences Development Office
College of Education, Health, and Human Sciences Development Office
Big Orange Friday
Science Department Faculty members at Farragut High School, Knoxville show their support for the VolsTeach program on a recent Big Orange Friday as they cheer on their alma mater Tennessee Volunteers.
Pictured left to right are Holly Kelly ( M.S. Physiology ’88), Karen Lynn ( M.S. Education ’00), Jane Skinner ( M.S. Education, Curriculum & Instruction ’98), Natalie Anne Leach Sisk ( B.A. Physical Education ’82) and Neely Tonos.