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Throughout our history we have been charged with transforming and enriching lives through education and health. Created as a school for teachers, we are now a school for leaders.

We offer 21 undergraduate programs and more than 30 graduate programs across multiple emphasis areas.

Educators, sports professionals, business leaders, healthcare professionals. Whatever the industry, our graduates are game-changers. Our graduates transform lives.

We Teach Texas


We are proud to be one of 11 universities in the Texas A&M University System preparing educators for Texas school systems.

There are more than 10,000 Aggies working in Texas schools across 746 districts and 208 counties. Thanks to our excellence in teacher preparation, these Aggies will stay in the classrooms long after their peers.

Become a Teacher

Learn about the TAMUS initiative

Departments in the College of Education & Human Development

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EAHR develops educational leaders and improves practice through teaching, research and service.

Educational Psychology Teacher Painting Students

EPSY is home to a variety of interrelated disciplines and degree options focused on human development and well-being in educational and community contexts.

Health-kinesiology

HLKN is the largest academic department at Texas A&M University and generates over 98,000 credit hours and 203,000 (Modified) weighted student credit hours each year.

Teaching learning culture middle grades classroom

TLAC’s mission is to create experiences that advance teaching, research and service through the application of knowledge in the preparation and development of quality educators; placing high value on collaboration, diversity, critical thinking, and creativity.

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If you’ve had a great encounter with a College of Education and Human Development faculty or staff member, tell us about it! Nominate them here.

CEHD Remembers Dr. Barbara Stone

CEHD Remembers Dr. Barbara Stone
October 25, 2017 CEHD Communications
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CEHD Remembers Dr. Barbara Stone


Dr. Barbara Stone, professor emerita and the first female Department Head of Educational Administration and Human Resource Development (EAHR), passed away on October 18. Throughout her career at Texas A&M, Dr. Stone was known as a trailblazing educator who motivated colleagues and exemplified lifelong learning.

Born in Cookeville, Tenn., Dr. Stone earned her bachelor’s in sociology at George Washington University, her master’s in sociology at The University of Tennessee, Knoxville, and later earned her doctorate in education at Boston College.

In 1977, she joined the faculty in the Adult & Extension Education Program at the College of Education and Human Development. As a faculty member, she contributed to the ongoing growth of the college in numerous ways. She was a founding member of the Faculty Senate and was heavily involved with the success of her students and colleagues— many of whom she regarded as her chosen family.

“She was an encourager and always encouraged people to be successful even when they thought they couldn’t,” said Dr. Larry Dooley, associate professor of human resource development. “She was very much into service and teaching and made everyone better within the department’s environment.

Dr. Stone published over 65 articles and presentations and received many college and university awards including the Distinguished Achievement Award in Teaching from the Association of Former Students.

As an avid outdoorswoman, Dr. Stone was a member of the women’s rifle team as an undergraduate, was an active Girl Scout throughout all phases of her life, was a registered EMT, and frequently traveled and camped across the United States using different forms of transportation. Her extensive hobbies would come to reflect her career outlook.

“It makes sense knowing that she was an adult educator,” Dr. Dooley said. “One of the things we know is that you learn all your life and you don’t stop learning after you retire. She was exemplifying what it was to be a lifelong learner.”

She retired from the college in 1991 and relocated to Alpine, Texas. There, she still traveled and adventured frequently, and also continued to serve the college as an emeriti faculty member.

At the time of her death, Dr. Stone had no living immediate family. Any donations to her memory can be made to the Alpine Humane Society — Ezra Fund.

About the Writer


Written by Justin Ikpo (cehdcomm@tamu.edu)


For media inquiries, contact Ashley Green.

Fundraising


To learn more about how you can assist in fundraising, contact Jody Ford ’99, Sr. Director of Development jford@txamfoundation.com or 979-847-8655

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