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Logan Hazen

Logan Hazen

Professor (clinical)
Educational Leadership
LeChase Hall 413

lhazen@warner.rochester.edu
 
Education:
EdD, Oregon State University (college student services administration)
MA, Pacific Lutheran University (counseling and guidance)
BA, Whitman College (psychology, with teacher certification)


While officially retired, Logan Hazen remains involved with the higher education program. No stranger to student affairs administration, teaching, or the University of Rochester, Hazen served as a professor in the Warner School’s higher education program for 14 years. His responsibilities included teaching courses in higher education, serving as the program director for higher education, establishing and supervising higher education internships, advising higher education master’s and doctoral students, and recruiting adjunct faculty for the higher education program. He also served as the Warner School’s director of student services for six years.

Prior to joining the Warner School faculty, he spent nearly three decades in senior-level student affairs positions. Following leadership positions in the west, including at the University of Southern California for eight years, Hazen spent 17 years leading the University of Rochester’s residential living programs. Professionally, he has been involved in the leadership at local, regional, and national levels for a variety of student affairs professional organizations. He helped found and led two national higher education-based technology organizations.

Hazen taught at the graduate and undergraduate levels at Western Washington University, the University of Southern California, Canisius College, and the University of Rochester. His graduate teaching interests included introduction to student affairs administration; issues in student affairs and higher education; residential life in student affairs and the university; student affairs administration; and “how universities work.” He advised more than 180 master’s thesis projects each year, advised or co-advised five program evaluation doctoral dissertation cohorts, and served as an independent chair, committee member, or advisor for more than 60 successful doctoral dissertations.

His research and practice interests included the impact of residential living on student development; alcohol use, knowledge, and behavior in college women; residential student alcohol use and abuse; the impact of technology on college student development and community; measurement of student satisfaction with college residential living experiences; the administration of residential life and student affairs; and the integration of student and academic affairs. He has a continuing interest on the master’s and doctoral graduate experience and critical support services.

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Courses
ED484 Student Affairs Administration: Residential Life
ED436 How Universities Work
EDE551 Comprehensive Exam Research: Higher Education EdD
ED540 Program Evaluation Dissertation Proposal Seminar
ED541 Program Evaluation Dissertation Seminar I
ED542 Program Evaluation Dissertation Seminar II