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At a Glance

(Fall 2012)

Number of Students

Undergraduate Graduate/Paralegal Law Total Enrollment

5,457 1,686 962 8,105

Undergraduate Students

Men Women

2,440 3,017

Graduate/Paralegal Students

Men Women

562 1,124

Law Students

Men Women

484 478

Number of Faculty

Full-Time Faculty Part-Time Faculty

400 475

Degrees Awarded (2011-12)

Bachelor’s Master’s Juris Doctor/Master of Laws Doctoral Total

1,315 615 397 48 2,375

For more information go to

Note: All content and data compiled for the 2013 Fact Book has been updated by the University of San Diego as of press time, but is subject to change during the calendar year. For more information, go to

The 2013 Fact Book is published by the Office of Marketing and University Publications. To obtain additional copies, please call (619) 260-4684.

Our Mission The University of San Diego is a Roman Catholic institution committed to advancing academic excellence, expanding liberal and professional knowledge, creating a diverse and inclusive community and preparing leaders dedicated to ethical conduct and compassionate service.

Contents 2 Welcome to USD

3 Fields of Study 6 Academic Excellence 8 Leading Change 9 Sustainability 10 Catholic Identity 12 International Studies 14 Athletics 16 Campus Culture 20 Life in San Diego 22 Visiting USD 24 Campus Directory 26 Executive Officers 28 Campus Map


Welcome to USD For more than six decades, the University of San Diego has been dedicated to providing a values-based education with a mission grounded in Catholic social teachings. Students are encouraged to explore how faith and reason are compatible in education, and to develop strong moral convictions. USD welcomes students, faculty and staff of all faiths, and believes all people benefit from the examination of other traditions. Like California’s oldest city, the University of San Diego took its name from San Diego de Alcalá, a Franciscan brother from Alcalá de Henares, a monastery near Madrid, Spain. The university’s 180-acre campus is called Alcalá Park, and the Spanish Renaissance architecture that characterizes Spain’s 500-year-old University of Alcalá serves as the inspiration for buildings on the university campus. Under the leadership of Mother Rosalie Clifton Hill of the Society of the Sacred Heart and Bishop Charles Francis Buddy of the Diocese of San Diego, USD began as separate colleges for men and women. The founding charter of the San Diego College for Women and San Diego University — comprising the San Diego College for Men and the School of Law — was granted in 1949; in 1972 the academic institutions merged into the University of San Diego. Now governed by an independent Board of Trustees, USD remains dedicated to the values originally articulated by Mother Hill and Bishop Buddy. Students choose from dozens of undergraduate and graduate degree programs in academic divisions including the College of Arts and Sciences, the School of Business Administration, the School of Leadership and Education Sciences, the School of Law, the Hahn School of Nursing and Health Science, and the Joan B. Kroc School of Peace Studies. 2

U N I V E R S I T Y O F S A N D I E G O / 2 0 13 F A C T B O O K


Undergraduate Majors

Graduate Programs MA in History

MS in Nursing, PsychiatricMental Health Nurse Practitioner


MA in International Relations


MFA in Dramatic Arts

PhD in Nursing

Art History

MS in Marine Science

Doctor of Nursing Practice (DNP)

Behavioral Neuroscience Biochemistry


Doctoral Programs

Undergraduate Majors


Electrical Engineering

Undergraduate Majors

Industrial and Systems Engineering


Communication Studies Computer Science

Mechanical Engineering

Business Economics

Biology Biophysics Chemistry


Business Administration Economics

Ethnic Studies



Graduate Programs



Master’s Entry Program in Nursing (for students who do not have a BSN degree)

Real Estate

MS in Health Care Informatics

International Master of Business Administration (IMBA)

Environmental Studies

Interdisciplinary Humanities International Relations Italian Studies Liberal Studies Marine Science Mathematics Music Philosophy Physics Political Science Psychology Sociology Spanish Theatre Arts Theology and Religious Studies Visual Arts

MS in Nursing, AdultGerontology Clinical Nurse Specialist MS in Nursing, Adult Nurse Practitioner/Family Nurse Practitioner MS in Nursing, Clinical Nurse Leader MS in Nursing, Executive Nurse Leader MS in Nursing, Family Nurse Practitioner MS in Nursing, Health Care Informatics

Finance International Business

Graduate Programs

Master of Business Administration (MBA) MS in Accountancy MS in Executive Leadership MS in Global Leadership (with Certificate in Project Management) MS in Real Estate MS in Supply Chain Management MS in Taxation

MS in Nursing, Pediatric Nurse Practitioner/Family Nurse Practitioner



Dual Degree Programs MBA/IMBA and Juris Doctor MBA/IMBA and MS in Real Estate MBA or IMBA through University of San Diego with Otto Beisheim School of Management MBA or IMBA through University of San Diego with Tecnol贸gico de Monterrey


Juris Doctor (JD) JD/LLM in Taxation LLM in Business and Corporate Law LLM in Comparative Law (for international lawyers) LLM in International Law LLM in Taxation


Graduate Programs MA in Counseling MA in Higher Education Leadership MA in Leadership Studies MA in Marital and Family Therapy

General LLM (concentrations MA in Nonprofit as approved) Leadership and MS in Legal Studies Management

MA in Teaching (MAT) MEd in Curriculum and Instruction MEd in Special Education MEd in Special Education with Deaf and Hard of Hearing Credential MEd in TESOL, Literacy and Culture Doctoral Programs PhD in Leadership Studies


U N I V E R S I T Y O F S A N D I E G O / 2 0 13 F A C T B O O K

Teacher Credential Programs (Undergraduate and Graduate) Preliminary Multiple Subject Credential (Elementary Education) Preliminary Single Subject Credential (Secondary Education) Preliminary Education Specialist Credential in Mild/Moderate Disabilities


School of Business Administration

MA in Peace and Justice Studies

Accountancy Certificate



Preliminary Education Specialist Credential in Deaf/Hard of Hearing

Hahn School of Nursing and Health Science

Credential Programs for Other School Personnel

Health Care Informatics Certificate

Preliminary Administrative Services

Joan B. Kroc School of Peace Studies

Pupil Personnel Services in School Counseling

Peace and Global Education Certificate

Certificate in Global Business Strategy Certificate in Nonprofit Leaders and Managers Certificate in Personal Financial Planning School of Leadership and Education Sciences

Character Development Certificate Nonprofit Leadership Alliance Certificate Nonprofit Leadership and Management Certificate Peace and Global Education Certificate TESOL Certificate Other Paralegal Certificate



U N I V E R S I T Y O F S A N D I E G O / 2 0 13 F A C T B O O K

Academic Excellence An education at the University of San Diego is founded on a single and unwavering principle: the pursuit of academic excellence. A liberal arts education at USD encourages students to develop critical thinking skills, engage in collaborative inquiry and participate in a free exchange of complex ideas. Admission to USD, which consistently ranks among the top schools in the United States, is highly selective. The university received more than 16,500 applications for 1,074 undergraduate openings in Fall 2012. The Class of 2016 entered with a GPA of 3.92 and an average SAT score of 1220. In 2012, U.S. News & World Report ranked USD as one of the top 100 universities in the nation, and No. 14 on its Up-and-Coming Schools list. Additionally, the publication ranked the Hahn School of Nursing and Health Science among the top 50 graduate schools, and the Department of Engineering No. 27 among undergraduate engineering programs. According to The Princeton Review, USD is ranked No. 2 in the category of Best Campus Environment, and No. 18 on its list of Great College Towns. BusinessWeek ranked the School of Business Administration at No. 14 in Part-Time MBA Programs and No. 36 in Undergraduate Business Programs.

Financial Aid Sixty-six percent of undergraduates enrolled in Fall 2012 received some form of financial aid, totaling more than $129 million. More information is available at the Office of Financial Aid or its website, financialaid. Tuition and Fees (2012-13)

Undergraduate Per Year / $39,486 Per Unit / $1,360 Graduate Per Year / $23,040 Per Unit / $1,280 Doctoral Per Year / $23,400 Per Unit / $1,300  Law / JD Per Year / $43,600 Per Unit / $1,540


Leading Change USD’s Catholic social mission and public purpose — to foster compassion and fashion a more humane world — is conveyed in the attitudes, skills and knowledge fostered among its students through a myriad of curricular and extracurricular activities that span from community service to field-based courses to social venture design. As Changemakers, our students are creating positive social impact around the world. They exhibit important traits of the Changemaker, such as empathy, creativity, humility and leadership. In September 2011, USD solidified its position as a leader in developing innovative, socially minded curricula and programs by announcing a landmark partnership with Ashoka, a global nonprofit organization known for its groundbreaking work in the field of social entrepreneurship. Ashoka’s designation of USD as a Changemaker Campus is recognition of the university’s commitment to finding sustainable solutions to the world’s most pressing problems. USD is the first university on the West Coast to join the Ashoka network of Changemaker institutions, and the second Catholic university. Through this designation, USD exchanges best practices on education, research and service for social change with the 19 current members of the Changemaker Campus network, which includes Duke University, Brown University, Middlebury College and Arizona State University. To connect and create more opportunities for the USD community, the university launched the Changemaker Hub as a campuswide manifestation of its commitment to creating a more sustainable and socially just world.


U N I V E R S I T Y O F S A N D I E G O / 2 0 13 F A C T B O O K

Sustainability At USD, sustainability is more than just a practice: it’s a way of life. Student-led initiatives help provide sustainable solutions to the issues that define our times. Faculty members play an active role by incorporating sustainability both in and out of the classroom, and by serving on the USD Sustainability Task Force. Collaborative research projects between faculty and students are paying immediate dividends for the university community and society at large, including a $5 million grant by the National Science Foundation to educate community leaders about the impact of climate change. As an efficiency leader, USD has worked to foster an ethic of conservation and innovation. Over the past two years, the university has reduced its energy consumption by over 20 percent, reduced its water consumption by over 33 percent, and installed over 5,000 photovoltaic panels. These panels currently generate 14 percent of the university’s peak energy needs, making USD one of the largest solar energy producers among all private colleges in the United States. The first of its kind on a college campus, the USD Electronic Waste Collection Center is a living example of the university’s Ashoka designation, and its commitment to social entrepreneurship. Since opening in April 2011, the center has actively diverted over 195,000 pounds of e-waste from landfills. Heralded as a safe, secure and sustainable means of waste diversion, the E-Waste Collection Center has become an important resource for USD and the entire San Diego community. As a result of its commitment to sustainable practices, USD was named Outstanding Sustainable Organization of the Year by the California Center for Sustainable Energy in 2012.


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Catholic Identity As a Roman Catholic institution, the University of San Diego believes that faith and reason are compatible in education, and that true knowledge can only be cultivated in a community environment that fosters intellectual freedom, personal development and mutual respect. USD embraces the ecumenical and interfaith teaching of the Second Vatican Council, and welcomes students, faculty and staff of every faith tradition or no faith tradition. The university’s Catholic identity is declared through a campuswide commitment to serving others, developing an active faith community, and fashioning a more just and humane world. University Ministry provides daily Masses in Founders Chapel and sponsors a variety of retreats, service and immersion programs, faith sharing groups and sacramental preparation. The Frances G. Harpst Center for Catholic Thought and Culture articulates the message of the Catholic intellectual tradition through thought-provoking lectures, programs and cultural events. And through the efforts of the Joan B. Kroc Institute for Peace & Justice and Joan B. Kroc School of Peace Studies, USD affirms its commitment to addressing issues of peace and justice. The benefit of this Catholic identity is first to the students, but ultimately to society at large. The university offers a variety of services and Masses during the 2012-13 academic year, such as the All Faith Service and the Mass of the Holy Spirit. Additional Masses include: Daily Mass, Monday – Friday, 12:15 p.m., Founders Chapel in Founders Hall, held year-round; Sunday Mass, 7 p.m. and 9 p.m., Founders Chapel in Founders Hall, held each Sunday while classes are in session; and the Mass For Peace, Wednesday, 9 p.m., Founders Chapel in Founders Hall, held each Wednesday while classes are in session. Additional information can be found at, or at


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International Studies Abroad Two-thirds of USD’s undergraduate students participate in a wide range of study abroad programs that vary by duration, location and area of academic study. USD has been ranked No. 1 for the percentage of undergraduates participating in a study abroad program, according to the Institute of International Education’s 2012 Open Doors Report. Currently, USD offers programs in over 80 cities worldwide. Students have the opportunity to study abroad during fall and spring semesters, January Intersession or summer term. During the semester-long sessions, students have the option to participate in an exchange program where they study at one of USD’s prestigious partner institutions around the globe. USD’s faculty-led summer and Intersession programs, which range from three to four weeks, are another unique opportunity for international exploration. In these affordable programs, students participate in courses and programs specific to the location they visit. The Second Year Experience Abroad program is a special opportunity for sophomore students to study abroad for three weeks during Intersession of their second year at USD. Students take core curriculum courses taught by USD faculty in one of three locations: Florence, Italy; Hong Kong; and Seville, Spain. The program, which is a collaborative effort between the departments of Academic Affairs and Student Affairs, brings USD faculty and student affairs professionals together with USD students to create a unique and integrated study abroad experience.

Requirements A grade point average of 2.75 or higher, depending on the program, is required for participation in all USD study abroad programs. Students who study abroad for a semester must enroll in 12-18 units abroad and must have completed a minimum of 45 units prior to departure. For updates about international opportunities abroad or to obtain an application, visit the International Center in Serra Hall, Room 315, or go to studyabroad.


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Athletics The University of San Diego has established a long history of athletic success since fielding its first sports teams in the early 1950s. In 1961, USD adopted the nickname “Toreros,” the Spanish word for bullfighters. The Toreros’ traditional team colors are Columbia blue, navy blue and white. In 1979, USD made the jump into NCAA Division I athletics, joining the West Coast Conference (WCC) that same year. Other WCC teams are Loyola Marymount, Pepperdine, Santa Clara, San Francisco, Portland, Gonzaga, Saint Mary’s, Brigham Young, and, as of summer 2013, the University of the Pacific. USD has won an unprecedented five consecutive WCC Commissioner’s Cup trophies for best allaround athletic program. Athletic facilities include the Jenny Craig Pavilion, home of the basketball and volleyball teams; Torero Stadium, home for football and soccer; the USD Softball Complex; and a fitness center open to all students. Fowler Park and Cunningham Field, home to Torero baseball, will open in 2013 with a new state-of-the-art facility. In 2012, Torero Stadium played host to the College Cup, the Final Four national championship for women’s soccer. NCAA Sports Men’s: baseball, basketball, cross country, football, golf, rowing, soccer and tennis. Women’s: basketball, cross country, rowing, soccer, softball, swimming and diving, tennis, track and field, and volleyball.

Club Sports With an ideal climate and an active student body, it’s easy to see why club sports are such an integral component of the student experience at USD. Currently, more than 500 students participate each year in events ranging from surf contests up and down the California coastline to weekendlong rugby tournaments featuring college teams from across the country. Club sports teams include: baseball, beach volleyball, climbing, dance company, diving, equestrian, golf, lacrosse (men’s and women’s), officials club, roller hockey, rugby, skiing/snowboarding, soccer (men’s and women’s), surfing, tennis, ultimate frisbee, volleyball (men’s and women’s), water polo (men’s and women’s) and waterskiing. To learn more about club sports, call (619) 260-4533, or visit www.sandiego. edu/campusrecreation/ sports_clubs.


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Campus Culture One of the best parts about being a student at the University of San Diego is experiencing life on campus. The friendly and energetic atmosphere guarantees that there is always something to do, and someone to do it with. The active, thriving community offers plenty of opportunities to get involved with fellow students and residents from the neighborhood surrounding Alcalá Park. Living on Campus Four campus-housing areas are designated for freshmen. Within the freshman residential facilities, floors and wings are gender specific and offer either semi-private or community-style bathrooms. Upperclassmen and transfer students also have the opportunity to experience on-campus living, and can choose from five uniquely styled apartment complexes. Graduate and law students are housed in Manchester Village and the Presidio Terrace Apartments. This year, a total of 2,600 freshmen, transfer, returning upperclassmen, law and graduate students are enjoying the academic, programming, safety and convenience benefits associated with being members of the campus residential community. All student residents have immediate access to professional community directors, resident ministers and student resident assistants who are committed to enhancing their academic, social and spiritual growth. In 2012-13, five Living Learning Communities (LLCs) are being housed within Missions B and Maher Hall (a number that will increase to nine in 2013-14), bringing students with similar interests — such as honors, sustainability and social change — together in the residence hall areas. This exciting program will continue to grow and develop in anticipation of all freshmen being a part of a living learning community by Fall 2013. LLCs also include first-year commuters. Freshmen in the LLCs are able to share ideas, discuss different perspectives outside of class and enjoy the company of friends with similar passions; thereby becoming more engaged in USD’s residential community. This program is a partnership between the Department of Student Affairs and the College of Arts and Sciences.


Student Life Pavilion The 50,000-square-foot Student Life Pavilion (SLP) — the hub of campus life — features an outdoor Plaza Mayor, abundant dining spaces with a wide range of delicious dining options, an award-winning market and numerous spaces for student government, Greek life, and student centers and organizations. The SLP has earned gold LEED certification, a designation that reflects the facility’s exemplary environmental practices regarding sustainability. Dining Services Dining Services offers students, faculty, staff and guests highquality, nutritious food in a variety of convenient and comfortable settings. The university’s self-operated dining and catering team serves more than 8,000 meals daily. Academy-certified chefs and experienced culinary staff are passionate about the food and services they provide for the campus community each day. Pavilion Dining, located on the first floor of the Student Life Pavilion, offers 12 uniquely delicious dining options, as well as a culinary workshop encompassing an array of global cuisine. Recipes are made up of fresh, quality ingredients and were developed

in conjunction with the Culinary Institute of America at Greystone. Transportation There are many ways to get around campus and San Diego for those without access to a car. The USD Tram Service is an on-campus shuttle service that moves students, faculty, staff and visitors to various stops on the campus. The USD Tram Service also provides morning and evening service to the Old Town Trolley Station. Zipcar provides students with the freedom to have transportation when they need it, without the expense and trouble of having a personal car on campus. San Diego bus stops and trolley stations are just a short walk from campus. Student Organizations More than 150 organizations, including fraternities and sororities, academic clubs and multicultural associations, are open to students. For more information regarding student organizations, please contact the Student Leadership and Involvement Center at (619) 260-4802, email or visit the office in the Student Life Pavilion, Room 316. Campus Recreation More than half of the university community — undergraduate

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and graduate students, faculty and staff — participate in one of the many campus recreation programs offered each year. Intramurals include leagues in flag football, softball, tennis, volleyball, soccer, basketball and innertube water polo. More than 60 recreation and fitness classes are offered each semester. USD club sports host more than 500 students participating in 24 club teams. Aquatic offerings include classes in swim training, water polo, surfing, wakeboarding, scuba, kayaking, sailing, standup paddleboarding, water-skiing and flow boarding. The Sports Center is available for informal games of basketball, volleyball and tennis. A 12-lane heated lap pool is open for aquatic activities ranging from lap swimming to pool basket‌­ball. Nearby, find a grab-and-go snack bar, equipment checkout and locker rooms. Additionally, the Sports Center has an oncampus athletic trainer who specializes in injury prevention and rehabilitation. The Mission and McNamara fitness centers offer fitness programs and informal training on both cardio and resistance training equipment. Additionally, 20 “fit & active” drop-in classes are

offered each week, along with opportunities to work out with a personal trainer. Outdoor Programs — an oncampus resource for students, faculty and staff — offers skiing, rafting, rock climbing, horseback riding, mountain biking and hiking outings. Public Safety USD’s public safety officers patrol the campus around the clock, seven days a week. The department offers a series of crimeprevention programs, Rape Aggression Defense courses and a dusk-to-dawn public safety escort for community members walking to any location on campus or within a one-mile radius. For More Information Residential Life (619) 260-4777 Further descriptions and virtual tours of housing options: www. Campus Recreation (619) 260-4533 campusrecreation Public Safety (619) 260-7777 (non-emergency)


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Life in San Diego California’s second-largest city and the United States’ eighthlargest, San Diego’s population is made up of more than 1.37 million residents. Proximity to the Mexican border gives the city an international perspective that is reflected in the region’s architecture, culture and celebrations. With an average daytime temperature of 70.5 degrees and sunshine nearly 300 days a year, San Diego is one of the few places in the world where residents can catch a wave in the morning, drive a few hours to ski or play in the snow, then head for the desert in the evening.

Selected Attractions

Home to a thriving music, theater and arts scene, San Diego boasts 70 miles of pristine beaches and an array of world-class family attractions. The renowned San Diego Zoo is just one small part of Balboa Park, an urban expanse that houses the largest concentration of museums on the West Coast, as well as art galleries, beautiful gardens and the Tony Award-winning Old Globe Theatres.

Gaslamp Quarter

Petco Park is home to baseball’s San Diego Padres, while Qualcomm Stadium houses the NFL’s San Diego Chargers. The Mission Bay Aquatic Center is the world’s largest recreational waterfront facility, offering instruction in an array of water sports, including sailing, surfing and kayaking. The center is designed primarily for the students, faculty, staff and alumni of San Diego’s colleges and universities.

Anza-Borrego State Park Balboa Park Belmont Park Birch Aquarium Cabrillo National Monument Hotel del Coronado La Jolla Cove Legoland Little Italy Maritime Museum Mission San Diego de Alcalá Museum of Contemporary Art Museum of Man Old Globe Theatre Old Town San Diego State Historic Park Presidio Park Reuben H. Fleet Science Center San Diego Museum of Art San Diego Natural History Museum San Diego Zoo San Diego Zoo Safari Park Seaport Village SeaWorld Silver Strand State Beach Torrey Pines State Reserve


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Visiting USD Planning a visit to the University of San Diego is easy. Student-guided walking tours and information sessions with a USD admissions counselor are offered every weekday at 10 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Tours also are available on select Saturdays between November and April. Book your tour online at To learn more, contact the Office of Undergraduate Admissions at (619) 260-4506 or (800) 248-4873, or email

Driving Directions From the North:

Take I-5 south, exit SeaWorld Drive/Tecolote Road and proceed left at the stoplight toward Morena Boulevard. Turn right onto Morena, left onto Napa Street, and left onto Linda Vista Road. Travel up the hill to the USD main entrance, turn left and enter campus. From the South (or the airport):

Take I-5 north, exit Morena Boulevard. (Signs will say “Morena Blvd. Use I-8 East.”) Stay to the right and exit onto Morena Boulevard. Take the first right onto Linda Vista Road. Travel up the hill to the USD main entrance, turn left and enter campus. From the East:

Take I-8 west, exit at Morena Boulevard, go right onto Linda Vista Road and travel up the hill to the USD main entrance, turn left and enter campus. Once you have entered campus:

The campus is a 10-minute cab ride, approximately $20.




(Lindbergh Field):


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From San Diego International Airport




Mission Bay Aquatic Center Mission Bay

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San Diego Airport




Please ask for a visitor’s parking permit from the kiosk. From the main entrance, the Office of Undergraduate Admissions is located in Serra Hall, the fifth building on the left. Be sure to leave extra time to park.


San Diego Zoo

5 San Diego Bay

Pacific Ocean Mexico


Campus Directory University of San Diego

5998 Alcalรก Park San Diego, CA 92110-2492 (619) 260-4600 Admissions Undergraduate

(619) 260-4506 (800) 248-4873 undergraduate Graduate

(619) 260-4524 graduate School of Law

(619) 260-4528 Alumni Association

(619) 260-4819 alumnirelations Athletics

(619) 260-4803 Career Services

(619) 260-4654 Center for Community Service-Learning

(619) 260-4798 College of Arts and Sciences

(619) 260-4545 Community and Government Relations

(619) 260-4659 Continuing Education

Counseling Center

(619) 260-4655 Department of Engineering

(619) 260-4627 Development

(619) 260-7514 Dining Services

(619) 260-8880 (order online) Disability Services

(619) 260-4655 TTY (619) 260-4673 Financial Aid Undergraduate/Graduate

(619) 260-2700 School of Law

(619) 260-4570 Fitness Centers Jenny Craig Pavilion The McNamara Fitness Center

(619) 260-7550 jennycraigpavilion/fitness_center Mission Fitness Center

(619) 260-7488 Sports Center (pool, gym, tennis courts)

(619) 260-7751 Frances G. Harpst Center for Catholic Thought and Culture

(619) 260-7936

(619) 260-4585 24 U N I V E R S I T Y O F S A N D I E G O / 2 0 13 F A C T B O O K

Hahn School of Nursing and Health Science

Public Safety Emergency

(619) 260-4548

(619) 260-2222

Health Center


(619) 260-4595

(619) 260-7777


School of Business Administration

(619) 260-4777

(619) 260-4830

Joan B. Kroc Institute for Peace & Justice

School of Law

(619) 260-7509

(619) 260-4528

Joan B. Kroc School of Peace Studies

School of Leadership and Education Sciences

(619) 260-7919

(619) 260-4538

Libraries Copley Library

Student Affairs

(619) 260-4799 Pardee Legal Research Center

(619) 260-4542 One Stop Student Center

(619) 260-2700 Parent Relations

(619) 260-4808 Parking Services

(619) 260-4518 President’s Office

(619) 260-4520 Public Affairs

(619) 260-4681

(619) 260-4588 Student Life Pavilion

(619) 260-7907 United Front Multicultural Center

(619) 260-2395 University Ministry

(619) 260-4735 USD Portal (password protected) USD Torero Store

(619) 260-4551 Women’s Center

(619) 260-2396


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Executive Officers

Board of Trustees Officers



Julie H. Sullivan, PhD

Frank D. Alessio

Executive Vice President and Provost

Vice Chair

Monsignor Daniel J. Dillabough ’70

Margarita Paláu Hernández, Esq. ’82

Vice President, Mission and Ministry


Timothy L. O’Malley, PhD

James C. Peters ’84

Vice President, University Relations


Mary E. Lyons, PhD

Russell C. Thackston, PE

Ron L. Fowler

Vice President, Business and Administration

Board of Trustees

Carmen M. Vazquez, MSW, CSW

Richard M. Bartell ’75 Constance M. Carroll, PhD Royal W. Carson III Richard K. Davis Very Reverend Monsignor Richard F. Duncanson, STD Cindy Basso Eaton ’89 Kevin R. Green ’76, ’79 Daniel C. Herbert ’82, ’86 Sister Kathleen Hughes, RSCJ Roger A.P. Joseph ’74 Donald R. Knauss Stanley W. Legro Mary E. Lyons, PhD Luis Maizel Susan H. Mallory James V. Mazzo James B. McCarthy Liam E. McGee ’76 Ann Navarra Sister Carolyn Osiek, RSCJ, ThD James D. Power IV ’85 Very Reverend Monsignor Lawrence M. Purcell ’62, STD John T. Redmond ’80 Byron C. Roth ’85 David H. Shaffer Darlene Marcos Shiley Herbert B. Tasker

Vice President, Student Affairs


Mary K. Boyd, PhD

College of Arts and Sciences

Paula A. Cordeiro, EdD School of Leadership and Education Sciences

Stephen Ferruolo, JD, PhD School of Law

Sally Brosz Hardin, PhD, APRN, FAAN

Hahn School of Nursing and Health Science

Jason Lemon, PhD Division of Professional and Continuing Education

Edward C. Luck, PhD Joan B. Kroc School of Peace Studies

David F. Pyke, PhD School of Business Administration


University of San Diego 9


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Admissions Office and International Center ( Serra Hall ) Alcalá Park West -  Ávila Alcalá Park West -  Barcelona Alcalá Park West -  Coronado Alcalá Park West -  Durango Camino Hall Copley Library Degheri Alumni Center Facilities Management Complex

10 Founders Hall

11 Guadalupe Hall 12 Hahn School of Nursing and Health Science 13 Hahn University Center 14 Hughes Administration Center 15 Joan B. Kroc Institute for Peace & Justice 16 Loma Hall 17 Maher Hall 18 Manchester Family Child Development Center 19 Manchester Executive Conference Center

20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27

Mission Crossroads Mother Rosalie Hill Hall Olin Hall Pardee Legal Research Center Procurement Services Sacred Heart Hall / NROTC Serra Hall Shiley Center for Science and Technology

28 St. Francis Center for Priestly Formation 29 Student Life Pavilion 30 Warren Hall


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Bosley Mission Café and Fitness Center

A2 East Tennis Courts A3 Field House A4 Fowler Park / Cunningham Field A5 Hogan West Tennis Courts A6 Jenny Craig Pavilion / McNamara Fitness Center A7 Manchester Valley Field A8 Pool A9 Softball Field A10 Sports Center

11 Torero Stadium A A12 Valley Field A13 Weight Room BOOKSTORE


Torero Store ( Loma Hall )


C1 C2

Founders Chapel The Immaculata


D1 Aromas ( M aher Hall ) D2 Bert’s Bistro ( M other Rosalie Hill Hall )

D3 Bosley Mission Café and Fitness Center D4 La Gran Terraza ( Hahn University Center ) D5 La Paloma ( Joan B. Kroc Institute for Peace & Justice ) D6 Pavilion Dining / Tu Mercado / Frank’s Lounge ( Student Life Pavilion ) GALLERIES

G1 David W. May American Indian Gallery ( Serra Hall ) G2 Exhibit Hall ( Student Life Pavilion )



A4 R5


Tore ro


ay Torero W





R1 R2 R3 R4 R5

A6 S12

PG1 Bishop Leo T. Maher Garden PG2 Camino / Founders Patio PG3 Colachis Plaza PG4 Eagan Plaza PG5 Garden of the Moon PG6 Garden of the Sea PG7 Garden of the Sky/ 9/11 Memorial PG8 Plaza Mayor PG9 Plaza Minor PG10 Plaza de San Diego PG11 Strata Plaza PG12 Tecolote Memorial Garden




R6 R7 R8



Alcalá Vista Apartments Camino Hall Founders Hall Maher Hall Manchester Village Apartments Missions A Missions B Presidio Terrace Apartments

Vi a


Cu m

b re


R9 San Antonio de Padua R10 San Buenaventura R11 University Terrace Apartments


G3 Fine Art Galleries ( Joan B. Kroc Institute for Peace & Justice ) G4 Hoehn Family Galleries and Hoehn Print Study Room ( Founders Hall ) G5 Visual Art Center ( Sacred Heart Hall )



Joan B. Kroc Institute for Peace & Justice Parking

P2 P3

Mission Parking Structure


Mother Rosalie Hill Hall Parking West Parking Structure



L1 Copley Library L2 Pardee Legal Research Center


Black Box Theatre ( Camino Hall )


Shiley Theatre ( Camino Hall )


Studio Theatre ( Sacred Heart Hall )


S1 ATM ( Hahn University Center ) S2 E-Recycling Center S3 Hospitality Services S4 Mail Center ( Loma Hall ) S5 Media Center ( M aher Hall ) S6 One-Stop Student Center Financial Aid, Student Accounts and Registrar ( Hahn University Center ) S7 Outdoor Adventures ( Hahn University Center ) S8 Parking Services ( Hahn University Center ) S9 Public Safety S10 Student Health Center ( M aher Hall ) S11 Ticket Office ( Hahn University Center ) S12 Ticket Office ( Jenny Craig Pavilion ) S13 University Copy S9 Visitor Information S14 Zip Car


UNIVERSITY OF SAN DIEGO 5998 Alcalรก Park San Diego, CA 92110-2492 (619) 260-4684

2013 USD Fact Book  

2013 USD Fact Book