U.S News & World Report has just released their 2020 rankings and the UAB School of Education is among the top 100 graduate schools of education in the nation. The UAB School of Education is now ranked 85th among all schools of education in the country. This historic leap upward of 27 positions has resulted in placing the UAB School of Education as the highest ranked graduate school of education in the state of Alabama.

Robin Ennis, Ph.D., associate professor of collaborative education in the University of Alabama at Birmingham School of Education, has been named the inaugural Council for Children with Behavioral Disorders Interventionist. This award recognizes higher-education faculty who are establishing or have established a coherent line of intervention research with school-age persons with emotional and behavioral disorders in authentic educational environments that improves the outcomes for children and youth, provides teachers, staff and guardians with additional practices, and adds to the field’s body of science.

Autumn Tooms Cyprès, dean of the University of Alabama at Birmingham School of Education, is the recipient of the International Council of Professors of Educational Leadership 2019 Living Legend award. The Living Legend award recognizes those who have made outstanding contributions to the field of educational administration.

Sean Hall, Ph.D., assistant professor in the UAB School of Education, has been selected to receive the AARC Journal Editor's Research Award by the Association for Assessment and Research in Counseling.

The award is given annually to authors of research deemed to have made the greatest contribution to the field.

Learn more about undergraduate, master’s, and doctoral programs in Community Health and Human Services during an Open House on Thursday, October 18th from 3:00 P.M. to 5:00 P.M. The open house will take place on the 2nd floor of the Education Building, in the lobby area located outside of room 230.

For many families, the daily routine established during the previous school year was likely interrupted by beach trips, summer camp and other travels. With the start of a new school year right around the corner, daily routines are about to change once again.

The transition from summer break back to school can be tough for everyone; but for families of children with special needs, Jennifer Kilgo, Ph.D., professor in the University of Alabama at Birmingham School of Education, says concerns about the back-to-school transition can be even more intensified.