University of San Diego 2020 Fact Book

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Undergraduate: 5,919 Men: 44% / Women: 56% Graduate/Paralegal: 2,450 Men: 37% / Women: 63% Law/JD Graduate: 812 Men: 43% / Women: 57% Full-Time: 476 Part-Time: 522




Bachelor’s: 1,369 Master’s: 1,115 Law: 181 Professional Doctorate: 28 Research Doctorate: 32

2019 -20 T UI T IO N RAT ES Undergraduate $50,450 (per year) / $1,740 (per credit) Graduate $27,288 (per year) / $1,516 (per credit) Doctoral $18,480 (per year) / $1,540 (per credit) Joan B. Kroc School of Peace Studies $21,600 (per year) / $1,200 (per credit) Law/JD $56,230 (per year) / $1,940 (per credit)

Welcome to USD. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Academic Excellence. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Changemaking. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Sustainability. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Catholic Identity. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Inclusion and Diversity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 Study Abroad. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 Athletics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 Campus Community. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18 Campus Life. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 Copley Library. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22 Career Development. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24 Life in San Diego. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26 Financial Aid. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28 Campus Directory. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30 Leadership . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34 Board of Trustees . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 Campus Map . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36 Visiting USD . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39 The 2020 Fact Book is published by the Office of Publications. All content and data compiled in these pages has been updated by the University of San Diego as of press time but is subject to change during the calendar year. To obtain additional copies, email For more information, go to




WELC O ME Set at the edge of an international gateway on one of the nation’s most beautiful campuses, the University of San Diego prepares students for personal and professional growth and success. Our focus on academic excellence — inspired by faith, infused with contemporary Catholic values and nurtured in a warm, community environment — empowers confident original thinkers to make positive contributions throughout the world. With more than 9,000 students from 69 countries and 50 states, USD is the youngest private institution among U.S. News & World Report’s top 100 universities in the country. Among its many accolades and achievements, the university was the first campus on the West Coast to be designated as a Changemaker campus and is now one of only 44 Changemaker campuses in the world. USD is ranked as one of the best Catholic colleges in America and is consistently among the top five in the nation for study abroad participation. USD was named the third most beautiful campus in the nation by The Princeton Review in 2019. Governed by an independent Board of Trustees, the university remains dedicated to the values originally articulated by its founders, Mother Rosalie Clifton Hill of the Religious of the Sacred Heart and Bishop Charles Francis Buddy of the Diocese of San Diego. 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. Our Vision The University of San Diego sets the standard for an engaged, contemporary Catholic university where innovative Changemakers confront humanity’s urgent challenges.


ACAD EMIC E XC E L L E N C E A University of San Diego education is founded on an unwavering principle: the pursuit of academic excellence. Admission to USD is highly selective. The university received 13,755 applications that resulted in 1,142 new first-year students in Fall 2019. The class of 2023 entered with an average GPA of 3.9 and an average SAT score of 1,274. Students choose from undergraduate and graduate degree programs in academic divisions that include the College of Arts and Sciences, the School of Business, the Shiley-Marcos School of Engineering, the School of Leadership and Education Sciences, the School of Law, the Hahn School of Nursing and Health Science, the Joan B. Kroc School of Peace Studies and Professional and Continuing Education. For a complete list of undergraduate majors and minors, graduate, law and doctoral programs and program certifications, go to For a current list of rankings, go to
















CHANG EM A K IN G The University of San Diego embraces its Catholic, moral and social tradition by aligning rigorous academic requirements with a campus culture that encourages students to use their natural talents to be engaged, compassionate citizens. USD is ranked fifth in the nation for promoting public service by the Washington Monthly. USD is one of only 44 universities in the world to earn the Ashoka U designation as a Changemaker campus. Through the Changemaker Hub, the university empowers students to develop knowledge and experiences to confront humanity’s most urgent challenges. Students are challenged to immerse themselves in the community, distill ideas, conduct research, apply the knowledge they are learning in the classroom and implement projects that turn concepts into actionable solutions, both on and off campus. Many communities — in San Diego and beyond — collaborate with the Hub and its partners on campus, such as the Karen and Tom Mulvaney Center for Community, Awareness and Social Action, to address important social issues, such as homelessness, migration and sustainability. The Changemaker Hub also incentivizes and channels faculty and student activity in research and community engagement through the Changemaker Faculty Fellows development program, Impact Linda Vista Initiative and the Changemaker minor. Through a values-based education and an ecosystem for innovation and social change, USD students gain practical skills in critical thinking, problem solving, empathy and teamwork.


SUSTA INA BIL I T Y At USD, student-led initiatives provide sustainable solutions to the issues that define our times. Faculty members play an active role by incorporating sustainability in and out of the classroom. There are nearly 400 courses containing sustainability concepts taught at the University of San Diego. USD also houses the San Diego Climate Collaborative, an organization working in the San Diego region to share expertise, leverage resources and advance comprehensive solutions to facilitate climate change planning. The Office of Sustainability has led initiatives to reduce USD’s energy consumption by more than 30 percent and its water consumption by more than 14 percent since 2010. More than 5,000 photovoltaic panels generate 7 percent of the university’s peak energy needs, making the system one of the largest on-site solar energy systems at a private college in the United States. These initiatives have helped move the university toward achieving climate neutrality — net zero greenhouse gas emissions — by our target year of 2035. The university’s fair-trade and bike-friendly campus designations also help to bolster its reputation as one of the most sustainable campuses in the nation. In recognition of these efforts, USD was named one of the top 50 greenest schools by both the Sierra Club and The Princeton Review in 2019. All new buildings at the University of San Diego will, at a minimum, meet the U.S. Green Building Council's Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) Silver certification standards for sustainable site development, water savings, energy efficiency, material selection and indoor environmental quality.




CATHO L IC ID EN T I T Y As a Roman Catholic institution, the University of San Diego offers a values-based, service-oriented, holistic education, helping students develop intellectually, physically, emotionally and spiritually. Grounded in the liberal arts tradition, USD is committed to the compatibility of faith and reason and the pursuit of truth in a community that prizes intellectual freedom, respect and civility. Named one of the top 20 Catholic colleges and universities by, the university is dedicated to creating a diverse and inclusive community comprised of individuals from a multitude of faith traditions. The university’s Catholic identity is manifest across campus through the presence of a vibrant faith community; a commitment to service; the dedication to advocating on behalf of a more just, humane and sustainable world; and the consideration of questions of vocation, meaning and purpose. University Ministry offers a variety of liturgies, retreats, immersion programs, faith-sharing groups and sacramental preparation opportunities. 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. The Center for Christian Spirituality, founded by the Religious of the Sacred Heart, provides the campus and the greater San Diego community with opportunities for spiritual exploration and enrichment. Through the efforts of the Joan B. Kroc School of Peace Studies, the university demonstrates its commitment to addressing issues of peace and justice.


INCLUSIO N A N D DI V E R SI T Y At its core, what does it mean to be an engaged, contemporary Catholic university in the 21st century? The message of love found in the Gospels resonates as an urgent call to thought and action; all people are created by God and deserve to be treated with dignity, empathy and compassion. When our campus community justly represents the beauty and diversity of human experiences, we manifest the breadth of God’s creation. When social justice and solidarity are pursued inside and outside the classroom, we live out our mission. Projects in the 1990s and 2000s targeted efforts to support diversity and develop cultural awareness. Since then, the community has been inspired to institutionalize our commitment to such efforts, creating the Center for Inclusion and Diversity (CID) in 2010. The CID advances inclusive excellence across campus through research and action and by providing leadership for collaboration and campus engagement. The CID created and manages the 2020 Strategic Plan for Diversity and Inclusive Excellence. USD’s focused efforts include the United Front Multicultural Commons, the Black Student Resource Commons, TRiO (Upward Bound, McNair Scholars and Student Support Services), the Office of Tribal Liaison, Veterans Center and the Women’s Commons. USD ensures cohesive and aligned efforts through close collaboration with the Changemaker Hub, the Center for Educational Excellence, Karen and Tom Mulvaney Center for Community, Awareness and Social Action, the International Center, Undergraduate Admissions, Financial Aid and academic departments across the college and schools. The evolution of thought at USD demonstrates that mindful discourse and action to advance diversity are not just academic exercises, but hallmarks of institutional excellence.




STUDY A B ROA D The University of San Diego offers undergraduate and graduate students the opportunity to study throughout the world. More than two-thirds of USD’s undergraduate students participate in a wide range of study-abroad programs that vary in duration, location and area of academic study. The university has been ranked among the top five schools in the nation for the past five years for the percentage of undergraduates participating in a study-abroad program and, in 2015, earned the prestigious Senator Paul Simon Award for Campus Internationalization. Programs in more than 80 cities are offered worldwide. Students have the opportunity to study abroad during fall and spring semesters, January intersession or summer terms. During a semester-long session, students have the option to study around the world, including at the university’s first global location, the USD Madrid Center, where they can reside with local families and participate in the unique Travel Seminar throughout Spain. Double-degree programs exist in France, Ireland, Italy, Portugal and Spain to allow undergraduate business students the unique opportunity to earn two degrees in four years by spending between one and two years abroad. USD faculty-led summer and intersession programs — which are available for undergraduate and graduate students and range from two to four weeks — are another unique opportunity for international exploration. In these affordable programs, students participate in courses and co-curricular experiences specific to the location they visit. Students who study abroad for a semester must enroll in 12-18 units and must have completed a minimum of 45 units prior to departure. Good academic standing is required for participation in all study-abroad programs.


ATHL E T IC S The University of San Diego has a long history of athletic success, including winning its sixth consecutive Pioneer Football League championship in fall 2019 and earning NCAA berths in women’s volleyball in 21 of the past 23 seasons. But winning at USD is more than winning on the playing field. It means winning in the classroom with a 90 percent graduation rate and winning in the community by contributing thousands of volunteer service hours. A member of NCAA Division I Athletics and the West Coast Conference (WCC) since 1979, the university’s nickname is Toreros, the Spanish word for bullfighters. Team colors are Torero blue, navy blue and white. Other WCC teams are Brigham Young, Gonzaga, Loyola Marymount, Pacific, Pepperdine, Portland, Saint Mary’s San Francisco and Santa Clara. Men’s sports are baseball, basketball, cross country, football, golf, rowing, soccer and tennis. Women’s sports are basketball, cross country, rowing, soccer, softball, swimming and diving, tennis, track and field and volleyball. Athletic facilities include the Jenny Craig Pavilion, home of the basketball and volleyball team; Walter J. Zable Field at Torero Stadium, home for football and soccer; the Softball Complex; the Skip and Cindy Hogan Tennis Center; and the Sports Center Pool, home of the swimming and diving teams. Fowler Park and Cunningham Field, home to Torero baseball, is a state-of-the-art facility. Torero Stadium has previously played host to the College Cup, the Final Four national championship for women’s soccer. Club sports are an integral component of the student experience. More than 500 students participate each year in events ranging from surf contests to rugby tournaments featuring college teams from across the country. 16



CAMPUS C O M M U N I T Y When USD students aren’t studying, they’re meeting friends who share their interests and passions, participating in a sports club or taking a moment to relax and enjoy the view. From outdoor adventures to opportunities for inner exploration, students can find the community that’s right for them. On-campus housing is available to students all four years and is a requirement of the first- and second-year experiences — unless commuting from home. Upper-division and transfer students can choose from five uniquely styled apartment complexes. All first-year students participate in Living Learning Communities (LLCs). LLCs bring students with similar interests such as sustainability, civic engagement and social innovation together in the residence hall areas. This program is a partnership between the Division of Student Affairs and the College of Arts and Sciences. Second-year students can participate in the Second-Year Torero Experience Program (STEP), a collaborative effort designed specifically to meet the needs of second-year students, including career development and a focus on community building and wellness. More than 2,600 first-year, transfer, returning upper-division, law and graduate students are enjoying the academic, programming, safety and convenient benefits associated with being members of the campus residential community in 2019-20. All resident students have immediate access to professional community directors, resident ministers and student resident assistants who are committed to enhancing their academic, social and spiritual growth. Both the LLCs and Transfer Learning Communities (TLCs) for new transfer students help fulfill a core curriculum course and the first-year integration component necessary for graduation.


CAMPUS L IFE Student Life Pavilion The 50,000-square-foot Student Life Pavilion (SLP) — the hub of campus life — features the outdoor Mother Theresa Plaza, award-winning dining spaces with a wide range of delicious menu options, a market, the USD Torero Store, numerous venues for student government, fraternity and sorority life, and student centers and organizations. The SLP has earned Gold LEED certification, a designation that reflects the facility’s exemplary environmental practices. USD Dining High-quality, nutritious food is offered in a variety of convenient and comfortable settings. The university’s self-operated dining and catering team provides more than 2.5 million meals per year. Pavilion Dining, located on the first floor of the Student Life Pavilion, offers 12 uniquely delicious dining options, encompassing an array of global cuisine. Transportation There are many ways to get around campus and San Diego for those without access to a car. The university’s Tram Service provides shuttle service to various stops on campus. It also provides morning and evening service to the nearby Old Town Trolley Station for connections to city buses, light rail and Amtrak. 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 170 organizations, including fraternities and sororities, academic clubs and multicultural associations, are open to students.


Campus Recreation Intramural recreation includes leagues in basketball, flag football, softball, soccer and other sports. Some 60 recreation and fitness classes are offered each semester. The university’s club sports involve more than 500 students in 24 club teams. Aquatic offerings include classes in swim training, surfing, sailing and other sports. The Sports Center offers informal games of basketball, volleyball and tennis. A 12-lane heated pool is open for activities ranging from lap swimming to pool basketball. The Bosley and McNamara fitness centers offer fitness programs and informal training. Twenty Group Ex drop-in classes are offered each week, including opportunities to work with a personal trainer. Outdoor Adventures offers activities promoting personal growth, leadership and environmental responsibility. Technology Information Technology Services (ITS) provides state-of-the-art computing and network access for students, faculty and staff. Designed to accommodate more than 50,000 devices, the university's network includes MySDMobile, an application suite for Apple and Android devices to access course schedules, events and other important information. The campus portal, MySanDiego, offers one-stop access to admissions, registration, grades, housing and other administrative services. The ITS Help Desk offers services and technical support for all USD computing and technology matters. Students have access to several computing labs, and a special media development lab is available for student projects. Public Safety The university’s public safety officers patrol the campus around the clock, seven days a week. The department also offers a dusk-to-dawn escort for community members walking to any location on campus or within a one-mile radius.



COPLE Y L IB R ARY Serving the entire USD community, Copley Library is a busy campus hub that provides students with access to a wide variety of information sources. The library is both a knowledge center and a place where students can find comfortable areas for quiet study and active group-study sessions. An $18.5 million renovation — to be completed in fall 2020 — includes 43 group-study rooms, three library instruction classrooms and exhibit and display spaces to improve the student experience for the library, which is open 116 hours per week, providing access to collections, computer workstations, study rooms and special services. Copley Library is a member of the San Diego Circuit Library Consortium, which maintains a database linking libraries in the region. Through this consortium, USD students and faculty members can easily borrow materials from other San Diego libraries. Books and other items not available through the circuit can be requested via our interlibrary loan and document delivery services. Library faculty members provide students with course-integrated instruction sessions, individual consultations, reference services, online subject guides and workshops on topics such as citation styles and database searching. Copley Library’s collections include more than 500,000 books, 17,425 media items and 3,000 print journals. The library also provides online access to 191 databases, 75,950 e-periodicals and 163,300 e-books. Items such as laptop computers, phone chargers and graphing calculators are available for checkout. Wi-Fi is available throughout the library building.


CAREE R D E VELO PM E N T USD’s Career Development Center actively engages with students to help them develop and achieve their career goals. The innovative careers team tailors their approach as they support students at every stage of their development from exploring majors to graduating with a purposeful career path. The Career Readiness Program is a campuswide initiative for all undergraduate students. Three programs — College of Arts and Sciences COMPASS, Shiley-Marcos School of Engineering CONNECT and School of Business PASSPORT — provide a customized educational experience throughout the career process. Technology tools aiding career readiness include Handshake, USD’s official job portal connecting students to more than 22,000 employers posting jobs and internships and TEAM (Torero Employer and Alumni Mentors), a platform for career advice, flash mentoring, informational interviews and job shadowing. In addition to six annual career fairs and more than 50 events, students can participate in Torero Treks to leading organizations in a specific industry or region that include alumni panels, office tours and networking opportunities. Students can apply for up to $3,000 in financial support for summer internships, undergraduate research or career-related community service. In summer 2019, there were 52 Summer Internship Award recipients. Data complied from multiple sources for 77.5 percent of 1,387 students graduating between August 2017 and May 2018 found that 94.4 percent of respondents employed full time received their first job offer within three months of graduation and that 93 percent reported their current position at least somewhat aligns with their career goals.




L I FE IN SA N DI EG O California’s second-largest city and the United States’ eighthlargest, San Diego has more than 1.4 million residents. Proximity to the Mexican border gives the city an international perspective that is reflected in the region’s architecture, culture and celebrations. USD’s campus is located 22 miles from that border, which is one of the many reasons that students graduate with a deep understanding of the global landscape and an international perspective. With an average daytime temperature of 70.5 degrees and sunshine nearly 300 days per 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. Home to a thriving music, theater and arts scene, San Diego also 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 Theatre. Petco Park is home to the San Diego Padres. The Mission Bay Aquatic Center is one of the world’s largest recreational waterfront facilities, offering instruction in an array of watersports, including sailing, surfing and kayaking. The San Diego region is a diverse and innovative community, home to such a plethora of science and technology companies that some refer to it as the Silicon Valley of biotechnology.


F I NAN CI A L A ID The primary purpose of the financial aid program at the University of San Diego is to provide support to students who otherwise would be unable to attend the university. Financial assistance consists of scholarships, grants, loans and employment. While need is the primary factor in awarding most financial aid, the University of San Diego recommends that every eligible student apply for financial aid. For university scholarships and grants, consideration is given to the applicant’s academic achievement, character and potential. Financial aid offers are designed to assist with the financial need of each individual student. Each offer may consist of funding from one or more programs and can vary depending on established need and/or merit. The university’s Office of Financial Aid is available to assist students with the cost of attending the university. Students who complete the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) by the priority deadline will be considered for all types of financial aid. Seventy-six percent of undergraduate and graduate students enrolled in 2018-2019 received some form of financial aid. Undergraduate aid totaled $185.19 million, including $33.69 million in Federal PLUS loans, and graduate aid totaled $48.43 million.



CAMPUS DIR ECTO RY Admissions Graduate (619) 260-4524 graduate School of Law (619) 260-4528 Undergraduate (619) 260-4506 (800) 248-4873 undergraduate Alumni Association (619) 260-4819 Athletics (619) 260-4803 Black Student Resource Commons (619) 260-4173 Campus Card Services (619) 260-5999 Campus Recreation (619) 260-4533 campusrecreation


Career Development Center (619) 260-4654 Cashier’s Office (619) 260-4809 cashiers Center for Christian Spirituality (619) 260-4784 Center for Educational Excellence (619) 260-7402 Center for Health and Wellness Promotion (619) 260-4618 Center for Inclusion and Diversity (619) 260-7455 Center for Peace and Commerce (619) 260-4857 Center for Student Success (619) 260-5995 Changemaker Hub (619) 260-2798

College of Arts and Sciences (619) 260-4545 Community and Government Relations (619) 260-4297 Commuter Student Commons (619) 260-4478 commuter Counseling Center (619) 260-4655 Disability and Learning Differences Resource Center (619) 260-4655 Facilities Management (619) 260-4516 Financial Aid School of Law (619) 260-4528 financial-aid Undergraduate/Graduate (619) 260-2700 First-Generation College Student Experience (619) 260-2227 first-gen

Fitness Centers Bosley Fitness Center (619) 260-7488 Jenny Craig Pavilion and the McNamara Fitness Center (619) 260-4353 Sports Center (pool, gym, tennis courts) (619) 260-4533 campusrecreation Frances G. Harpst Center for Catholic Thought and Culture (619) 260-7936 General Counsel (619) 260-7974 Giving (619) 260-4724 Graduate Records (619) 260-2217 Hahn School of Nursing and Health Science (619) 260-4548 Hahn University Center and Student Life Pavilion (619) 260-4592


Housing and Residential Life (619) 260-4777 Human Resources (619) 260-4594 Information Technology Services (619) 260-7900 Institutional Research and Planning (619) 260-7878 International Center (619) 260-4598 Jenny Craig Pavilion (619) 260-7550 jennycraigpavilion Joan B. Kroc Institute for Peace and Justice (619) 260-7509 Joan B. Kroc School of Peace Studies (619) 260-7919 Karen and Tom Mulvaney Center for Community, Awareness and Social Action (619) 260-4798


LGBTQ+ (619) 260-4517 Libraries Copley Library (619) 260-4799 Pardee Legal Research Center (619) 260-4542 Office of Sustainability (619) 260-7530 Office of the Tribal Liaison (619) 260-7707 Office of Undergraduate Research (619) 260-7840 One Stop Student Center (619) 260-2700 Parent and Family Relations (619) 260-4808 Parking Services (619) 260-4518 President’s Office (619) 260-4520 Professional and Continuing Education (619) 260-4585

Public Safety Emergency (619) 260-2222 Nonemergency (619) 260-7777 School of Business (619) 260-4830 School of Law (619) 260-4528 School of Leadership and Education Sciences (619) 260-4538 Shiley-Marcos School of Engineering (619) 260-4627 Student Activities and Involvement (619) 260-4802 Student Affairs (619) 260-4588 Student Health Center (619) 260-4595 Student Support Services (619) 260-4264

Student Wellness (619) 260-4655 United Front Multicultural Commons (619) 260-2395 University Ministry (619) 260-4735 USD Dining (619) 260-8880 USD Magazine (619) 260-7460 USD Military and Veterans Program (619) 260-7483 USD News Center (619) 260-7460 USD Portal (password protected) USD Torero Store (619) 260-4551 Vice President and Provost (619) 260-4553 Women’s Commons (619) 260-2396


LE ADER SH IP Executive Officers


James T. Harris III, DEd President

Theresa Byrd, EdD University Library

Gail F. Baker, PhD Vice President and Provost

Stephen Ferruolo, JD, PhD School of Law

Andrew T. Allen, PhD Vice President, Institutional Effectiveness and Strategic Initiatives

Jane M. Georges, PhD, RN Hahn School of Nursing and Health Science

Rev. Msgr. Daniel J. Dillabough ’70 (BA) Vice President, Mission and Ministry Katy Roig ’11 (MSEL), CPA Vice President, Finance and Chief Financial Officer Richard P. Virgin Vice President, University Advancement Ky Snyder, MSHTM Vice President, University Operations

Timothy Keane, PhD School of Business Nicholas Ladany, PhD School of Leadership and Education Sciences Patricia Márquez, PhD Joan B. Kroc School of Peace Studies Noelle Norton, PhD College of Arts and Sciences Chell A. Roberts, PhD Shiley-Marcos School of Engineering

Carmen M. Vazquez, MSW, CSW Vice President, Student Affairs


BOAR D O F T RUST E ES Officers Donald R. Knauss Chair Luis Maizel Vice Chair Sr. Carolyn Osiek, RSCJ, ThD Secretary Robert R. Dean ’94 (BBA) Treasurer Members Rev. P. Rubén Arceo, SJ Mark S. Bosco

Daniel C. Herbert, Esq. ’82 (BACC), ’86 (JD) Laurie C. Kelley Tom Lupfer Susan H. Mallory Jeffrey W. Martin Rev. Peter M. McGuine ’85 (BBA), STB Darrin Montalvo Sr. Mary Theresa Moser, RSCJ, PhD

Thomas Breitling ’91 (BA)

Thomas F. Mulvaney, Esq. ’77 (JD)

Kimberly C. Busch

Michael Persall ’02 (BACC)

Chris Carr ’86 (BBA)

James D. Power IV ’85 (BA)

Constance M. Carroll, PhD

Paul Purcell ’97 (BA)

Leandro A. Festino

Matthew J. Reno ’80 (BBA)

John Frager

Peter Seidler

Kevin R. Green ’76 (BA), ’79 (MBA)

Darlene Marcos Shiley Chair Emerita

David F. Hale

Susanne Stanford ’75 (JD)

James T. Harris III, DEd

Sandra Stangl Massih Tayebi


University of San Diego LEARNING COMMONS (August 1, 2020)




Manion Way

D2 S1 Manion Way

27 P3





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PG7 R3


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Camino San Diego


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Admissions Office and Career Development Center ( Manchester Hall )

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10

Alcalá Park West - Ávila


Founders Hall

Alcalá Park West - Barcelona


Franciscan School of Theology

13 14

Guadalupe Hall

15 16

Hahn University Center

17 18 19 20

Alcalá Park West - Coronado Alcalá Park West - Durango Belanich Engineering Center Camino Hall Copley Library Degheri Alumni Center Facilities Management Complex

Hahn School of Nursing and Beyster Institute for Nursing Research

21 22 23 24 25 26

Manchester Hall Mata’yuum Crossroads Ministry Center Mother Rosalie Hill Hall Olin Hall Pardee Legal Research Center

27 28

Sacred Heart Hall / NROTC

Joan B. Kroc Institute for Peace and Justice


Maher annex

Saints Tekakwitha and Serra Hall


Shiley Center for Science and Technology

31 32

Student Life Pavilion

Hughes Administration Center

Maher Hall Manchester Family Child Development Center

St. Francis Center for Priestly Formation

Warren Hall


S13 S2 S6 S7 D4 S5 S8 S1 15 G2 S11 29 B1 D6 PG3 PG10 Tore ro W ay





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13 32





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Bosley Café and Fitness Center

A2 A3 A4

East Tennis Courts

A5 A6 A7 A8 A9 A10 A11

A12 Valley Field A13 Weight Room BOOKSTORE

Field House


Fowler Park / Cunningham Field


Hogan West Tennis Courts Jenny Craig Pavilion / McNamara Fitness Center Manchester Valley Field Pool Softball Field Sports Center Torero Stadium

C1 C2

Torero Store


La Gran Terraza ( Hahn University Center )


La Paloma ( Joan B. Kroc Institute for Peace and Justice )


Pavilion Dining / Tu Mercado / Frank’s Lounge ( Student Life Pavilion )

Founders Chapel The Immaculata


D1 D2

Aromas ( Maher Hall )


Bosley Café and Fitness Center

Bert’s Bistro ( Mother Rosalie Hill Hall )



David W. May American Indian Gallery


Exhibit Hall ( Student Life Pavilion )


Fine Art Galleries ( Joan B. Kroc Institute for Peace and Justice )


PG10 Mother Teresa Plaza PG11 Paseo de Colachis PG12 Plaza de San Diego PG13 Strata Plaza




A4 R6



Tore ro


ay Torero W

A6 S11








s b re Cu m Las Vi a


Hoehn Family Galleries and Hoehn Print Study Room ( Founders Hall )

G5 G6

Humanities Center Gallery Visual Art Center ( Sacred Heart Hall )


L1 L2

Copley Library Pardee Legal Research Center



Joan B. Kroc Institute for Peace and Justice Parking


Main Parking Structure

Peace and Justice Theatre ( Joan B. Kroc Institute for Peace and Justice )


Shiley Theatre ( Camino Hall )


Studio Theatre ( Sacred Heart Hall )


Vassiliadis Family Black Box Theatre ( Camino Hall )


R1 R2 R3 R4 R5 R6

Alcalá Vista Apartments


Presidio Terrace Apartments






Mother Rosalie Hill Hall Parking


West Parking Structure

Casa de la Paz Founders Hall Maher Hall Manchester Village Apartments

R8 San Antonio de Padua R9 San Buenaventura R10 University Terrace Apartments R11 Valley Residence A R12 Valley Residence B SERVICES

S1 S2 S3 S4 S5



One-Stop Student Center Financial Aid Campus Card Services, Student Accounts and Registrar, US Bank ( Hahn University Center )


Outdoor Adventures ( Hahn University Center )


Parking Services ( Hahn University Center )


Public Safety / Visitor Information


PG1 Bishop Leo T. Maher Garden PG2 Camino / Founders Patio PG3 Cardinal Van Thuận Plaza PG4 Colachis Plaza PG5 Eagan Plaza PG6 Garden of the Moon PG7 Garden of the Sea PG8 Garden of the Sky/ 9/11 Memorial PG9 Kumeyyay Garden

Camino Hall

Hospitality Services Mail Center Media Center ( Maher Hall ) Military and Veterans Center ( Hahn University Center )

S10 Student Health Center ( Maher Hall ) S11 Ticket Offices ( Fowler Park, Hahn University Center, Jenny Craig Pavilion ) S12 University Copy S13 Zipcar 9/2/19

V ISI T ING US D Planning a visit to the University of San Diego is easy. Studentguided walking tours and information sessions with an admissions counselor are offered every weekday at 10 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Tours are also available on select Saturdays between November and April. To learn more, contact the Office of Undergraduate Admissions at (619) 260-4506 or (800) 248-4873, or email For a virtual tour of campus, go to

A DDRES S 5998 Alcalá Park, San Diego, CA 92110

D R I V IN G DIR ECT ION S From the north: Take I-5 south, exit Sea World Drive/Tecolote Road and proceed left at the stoplight toward Morena Blvd. Turn right onto Morena Blvd., left onto Napa Street, and left onto Linda Vista Road. Travel up the hill to the university’s main entrance, turn left and enter campus. From the south (or the airport): Take I-5 north, exit Morena Blvd. (Signs will say “Morena Blvd. Use I-8 east.”) Stay to the right and exit onto Morena Blvd. Take the first right onto Linda Vista Road. Travel up the hill to the university’s main entrance, turn left and enter campus. The campus is a 10-minute ride from the airport. From the east: Take I-8 west, exit at Morena Blvd., go right onto Linda Vista Road and travel up the hill to the university’s main entrance, turn left and enter campus.

PA RK ING Metered parking is available at marked spaces throughout campus. Visitors pay by vehicle license plate number rather than the parking space number painted on the ground. There is no need to display a permit on the vehicle’s dashboard.


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