The Department of Educational Administration and Human Resource Development

The Department of Educational Administration and Human Resource Development (EAHR) develops educational leaders and improves practice through teaching, research and service in the areas of public school administration, human resource development, higher education administration, adult education and student affairs administration. Statewide and nationally, EAHR graduates, faculty and staff play major roles in the education of children and adults.

As one of four departments in the School of Education and Human Development, EAHR is currently home to about 380 undergraduate students, 392 graduate students, 22 faculty and 22 staff.

Student Highlight: Jeff McCanna

Creating Inclusive Environments in Schools - Dr. Jean Madsen

Program Highlight: Adult Education

Education Administration
PK-12 Educational Leadership
Higher Education Administration
Student Affairs Administration in Higher Education
Educational Human Resource Development
Workforce, Adult, & Lifelong Education (WALE)
Human Resource Development
Human Resource Development Honors
Denotes online option available


“What I enjoy most are the opportunities to work with such a diverse, intelligent, talented group of life-long learners,” said Druery. “People who are helpful, friendly and want to see you succeed encourage me on a daily basis.”

 – Donna Druery

Rhonda Fowler

Program Leader


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549 Harrington Office Building

Dr. Rhonda Fowler received Ph.D. in Education Human Resource Development from Texas A&M University. She joined the Department of Educational Administration and Human Resource Development in 2015 where she serves as a Clinical Assistant Professor and the internship coordinator for the HRD and TCMG undergraduate program. She also teaches undergraduate courses in Human Resource Development such as foundations of HRD, legal & ethical environment in HRD, capstone seminar, and professional internship course. Dr. Fowler’s research focuses on mentoring for underrepresented minority students specifically African American women.

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