Ouachita Baptist University

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Ouachita Baptist UniversityOuachita Baptist University
410 Ouachita St,
Arkadelphia, AR 71998
Phone: (870) 245-5000
School Information: Admission Counselor:- Keisha Pittman
E-mail Address: - [email protected]






Welcome to Ouachita Baptist University

You may be a prospective student, an alumnus, a friend of the University, or someone who is drawn to interesting names like Ouachita and Arkadelphia!

As the fifteenth President of Ouachita, I say welcome on behalf of the finest students, faculty, and staff that can be found. I have known Ouachita as a student, trustee, parent of a Ouachita student, and now as President. Unlike many organizations, the closer my relationship with Ouachita has become, the greater my respect for Ouachita has grown.

Our alumni are engaged, interested (and interesting!) and loyal. You will find our Ouachita family around the world. These web pages serve to reconnect with our friends from the past, so let our Alumni Office and President’s Office hear from you.

All would agree the most important group to visit this site is today’s students. As you explore the various links, you will find Ouachita’s nature to be as unique as her name. Ouachita is an excellent liberal arts institution. Our learning takes place in a Christ centered community. The education and preparation of a student for the future is enhanced by people of authentic faith and genuine commitment to Christ.

Thank you for taking a few minutes to visit Ouachita through these web pages. I hope you will visit us on campus, as well. The beauty of the campus is eclipsed only by the wonderful people who study and serve at Ouachita Baptist University.

Rex M. Horne, Jr.
15th President of Ouachita Baptist University.

Quick Facts about Ouachita
Ouachita was established in1886.
Ouachita is located in Arkadelphia, Arkansas (65 miles SW of Little Rock) near scenic Lake DeGray State Park and Hot Springs National Park.
Ouachita offers undergraduate programs of study in the liberal arts. Small classes are the norm rather than the exception and Ouachita’s student to faculty ratio is approximately 12:1.
Ouachita is affiliated with the Arkansas Baptist State Convention.
1,503 students attend Ouachita.
Ouachita is accredited by the Higher Learning Commission of the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools.

Vision, Mission and Values Statement


Vision
Ouachita Baptist University seeks to foster a love of God and a love of learning by
creating for students and other constituents dynamic growth opportunities both on
campus and throughout the world. With foresight and faithfulness, Ouachita makes a
difference.

Mission
Ouachita Baptist University is a Christ-centered learning community. Embracing the liberal arts tradition, the university prepares individuals for ongoing intellectual and spiritual growth, lives of meaningful work, and reasoned engagement with the world.

Values
Ouachita strives to be an academic community of vision, integrity, and service grounded in the following values:

Faith. We believe that life is lived most abundantly in response to the love of God through Jesus Christ.

Scholarship. We advance excellence in teaching, learning, research, and creative expression.

Growth. We foster broad-based education, encouraging growth in intellectual, spiritual, physical, and social domains.

Character. We affirm that respect and honesty undergird responsible citizenship and
stewardship.

Community. We promote a vibrant community strengthened by diversity, sustained by common aims and supportive relationships, and committed to leadership and service on campus and beyond.

Accreditations and Memberships

Ouachita Baptist University is accredited by The Higher Learning Commission.


The Teacher Education Program (Huckabee School of Education) is accredited by NCATE on both the elementary and secondary levels.

National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher Education
2010 Massachusetts Avenue, NW, Suite 500
Washington, D.C. 20036-1023
Telephone: 202.466.7496

The Division of Music (School of Fine Arts) is accredited for the baccalaureate degree by the National Association of Schools of Music.

National Association of Schools of Music
11250 Roger Bacon Drive, Suite 21
Reston, Virginia, 20190-5248
Telephone: 703.437.0700

The Didactic Dietetic Program (Patterson School of Natural Sciences) is accredited by the Commission on Accreditation for Dietetics Education (CADE) of the American Dietetic Association. The Program meets the didactic academic requirements for registration eligibility.

American Dietetic Association
120 South Riverside Plaza, Suite 2000
Chicago, Illinois 60606-6995
Phone: 800.877.1600

The Athletic Training Education Program (Patterson School of Natural Sciences) is accredited by the Commission on the Accreditation of Athletic Training Education Programs (CAATE).

CAATE
2201 Double Creek Drive, Suite 5006
Round Rock, TX 78664
Phone: 512.733.9700

The undergraduate business degree program (Hickingbotham School of Business) is accredited by AACSB International – The Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business.

AACSB International
777 South Harbour Island Boulevard, Suite 750
Tampa, FL 33602-5730
Tel: 813.769.6500

The University also is a member of the following organizations.
Council on Higher Education Accreditation (CHEA)
National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities (NAICU)
American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education (AACTE)
International Association of Baptist Colleges and Universities (IABCU)
Consortium for Global Education (CGE)
Gulf South Conference (GSC, Western Division)
National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA, Division II)

History of Ouachita


Ouachita Baptist University (pronounced Wash'-uh-taw) was named for the Ouachita River, which forms the eastern boundary of the campus. Ouachita is a Caddo Indian word which is thought to have meant "eastern boundary of our nation."

Ouachita Baptist University, located on the banks of the Ouachita River in Arkadelphia, Arkansas, opened for the first session on September 6, 1886, and has operated continuously since that date.

Interest in a Baptist school antedated the opening by many years. Caleb Lindsey, a Baptist preacher from Kentucky, was operating a private school in what is now Randolph County in 1816. In 1850 a committee on ministerial education recommended to the Arkansas Baptist State Convention steps necessary to establish a "seminary for the education of her ministry." Interest continued, and in 1857 this committee recommended raising an endowment fund. The following year, W. R. Trewick and W. M. Lea, agents, secured pledges amounting to $42,000. By 1860 the endowment reached $75,000 in pledges, but the Civil War eliminated any hope that the pledges ever would be paid.

Following the Civil War, interest in a Baptist college in Arkansas revived; at the same time, the Convention was supporting Mississippi College. Several small Baptist schools were founded, among them the Arkadelphia Baptist High School, opened in 1876 by the Red River Baptist Association with Rev. J. F. Shaw as president. The school was located on the site of the Arkansas Institute for the Blind, which later became the campus of Ouachita Baptist University.

The Convention in 1883 reviewed the educational picture of the state, commending four schools then operating, but its committee on education added that the "advantages of concentration are incalculable." The committee on education reported to the Convention of 1883 that a Baptist state college was a "necessity," and a commission was appointed to "agitate" the issue for another year. At the next Convention favorable response to the idea throughout the state was reported, but another year of planning was recommended. In 1885 the commission reported that many associations had passed resolutions urging the Convention to establish a college and had pledged their support, so a Board of Trustees was appointed to locate and begin building the college. The Board met in Little Rock on April 8, 1886, to consider eight towns' bids for location of the school. On the seventy-second ballot Arkadelphia was selected.

The Red River Baptist Academy (formerly Arkadelphia Baptist High School) was repaired at a cost of $600 to house the college, and assets of approximately $10,000 came to the school as a bonus for locating at Arkadelphia. On June 22, 1886, Professor J. W. Conger of Prescott, Arkansas, was elected president and moved to Arkadelphia in the first week of July to organize the school, named Ouachita Baptist College.

Enrollment in the coeducational school reached 235 the first session. There were three departments--Primary, Preparatory, and Collegiate--along with courses in music, art, and bookkeeping. The institution opened in one building.

During President Conger's administration (1886-1907), a number of buildings were constructed, including Old Main in 1888, the Young Ladies Home (later called North Dorm) in 1891, the Conservatory Building (later called Wallis Hall) in 1898, the President's Home in 1904, the Mary Forbes Industrial Hall for Girls (later called the Home Management House) in 1906, and the Chemical Laboratory, which was to burn in 1915, in 1905. During his tenure the faculty expanded from 6 to 26, the enrollment grew from 235 to 476, and the graduating class increased from 3 in 1888 to 25 in 1907.

From its early days the college faced the dilemma of trying to pay off indebtedness while attempting to expand. During the presidencies of Dr. Henry Simms Hartzog (1907-1911), Dr. R. G. Bowers (1911-1913), and Dr. Samuel Young Jameson (1913-1916), several campaigns were waged to pay the debt; on December 18, 1914, all existing mortgages were paid.

During the administration of Dr. Charles Ernest Dicken (1916-1926), the endowment was raised from $51,000 to $532,466, thanks in large measure to the efforts of John Gardner Lile, Endowment Secretary. The college was first put in the Arkansas Baptist State Convention budget in 1925. The gymnasium, to be converted into the Little Theatre in 1938, and the Dining Hall were both built in 1920. Cone-Bottoms Hall for girls was completed in 1923.

In the first year of the presidency of Mr. Arthur B. Hill (1926-1929), a bond issue by the State Convention cleared the debt of $126,209 and opened the way for Ouachita to be admitted to membership in the North Central Association for Colleges and Secondary Schools on March 18, 1927. Property value reached $323,334.

During his term as president (1929-1933), Dr. Charles D. Johnson fought a constant battle to keep the school open during the Great Depression. Enrollment dropped, Convention financial support was non-existent, other income was negligible, and keeping the doors of the school open was a constant struggle against overwhelming odds.

Following Dr. Johnson's resignation, Dr. James R. Grant served as vice president and acting administrator until 1934, when he became president. During Dr. Grant's presidency (1934-49), the college experienced significant growth. A new gymnasium was finished in 1939, the Flenniken Memorial Student Center was built in 1941, Mitchell Hall was finished in 1942. Ernest Bailey Hall, Terral-Moore Hall, and G. E. Cannon Infirmary were dedicated in 1949 as a result of the Million Dollar Campaign and gifts from individuals for whom the buildings were named. Student enrollment and faculty numbers increased, particularly after World War II when an all-time high of 1,123 students was reached in 1947. The curriculum was also greatly expanded. James Richard Grant Memorial Building, erected in 1953 to replace Old Main, which had been destroyed by fire in 1949, was named in appreciation of Dr. Grant's many contributions. Grant Memorial served as the administration center.

While Dr. Seaford Eubanks was president (1949-1951), Hamilton Moses Science Hall and Riley Library were built. Gifts through the Cooperative Program reached new highs of $100,000 for operating budget and $50,000 for indebtedness in 1951.

After serving six months as an acting administrator, Dr. Harold A. Haswell was named president in January 1952 and served until September 1953, when he resigned. During this period the curriculum was revamped, accreditation was regained, Conger and Grant Halls were constructed, and Convention support was increased.

During the administration of Dr. Ralph Arloe Phelps, Jr. (1953-1969), the curriculum was revised and expanded, a graduate program was added, the endowment was doubled, and the student body reached a record high of 1,671 (1,881 including extension enrollment) in the fall of 1966. Major buildings constructed during Dr. Phelps' administration were: O. C. Bailey Hall, J. E. Berry Chapel and Bible Building, Riley Library additions, Birkett Williams Dining Hall, Northwest Hall (renamed Ernest Bailey Hall), West Hall (renamed Conger Hall), Daniel Hall, Winthrop Rockefeller Field House, Frances Crawford Hall, and Verser Drama Center. A School of Nursing was established in 1965 and dropped in 1967. In the Spring of 1965, the status and name were changed to Ouachita Baptist University.

Following the resignation of Dr. Phelps in 1969, Dr. Daniel R. Grant was elected president, effective February 1, 1970, with Dr. Donald Seward serving as acting president until then. Dr. Grant served as president from that time until his retirement on August 31, 1988.

During Dr. Grant's tenure Ouachita experienced strong qualitative and quantitative growth in virtually all aspects of the University. Relations with the Arkansas Baptist State Convention were strengthened significantly. The emphasis on both "Academic and Christian Excellence" led to international exchange programs, a stronger honors program, the Henry Academic Enrichment Grants, the Water Chemistry Research Center, the Maddox Public Affairs Center, the Institute for Regional Studies, the Center for Christian Ministries, the Missionary-in-Residence program, the Joint Educational Consortium with Henderson State University and the Ross Foundation, and the establishment of nine endowed chairs of instruction. Much of the campus was rebuilt with the addition of Evans Student Center (1973), Lile Hall (1973), Mabee Fine Arts Center (1975), the maintenance building (1976), the campus drive and pedestrian bridge (1976), Eddie Blackmon Field House (1977), McClellan Hall (1978), Lancelot and Starlight Apartments (1981), Sturgis Physical Education Center (1983), and Riley-Hickingbotham Library (1987). The average number of graduates each year grew from 228 in the 1960s to 347 in the 1980s.

Dr. Ben M. Elrod was elected as Ouachita's thirteenth president, effective September 1, 1988. Under his leadership, undergraduate enrollment grew by over 30 percent and climbed to record levels during the 1990s. The University phased out graduate programs to concentrate on undergraduate education. A far-reaching emphasis on international education was developed through the Daniel R. Grant International Studies Program. The number of international students and MKs (children of foreign missionaries) grew to represent over 10 percent of the student body, and each year nearly 100 domestic students chose to participate in foreign exchange programs established with universities in more than 10 countries. Dr. Elrod served as chairman of the Consortium for Global Education, a 48-member group of Baptist colleges and universities involved in individual and cooperative educational and missions efforts in nations around the world.

The campus took on a new look with the addition of R. A. Lile Hall (1989), Jones Performing Arts Center (1992), Anthony Residence Hall for Men (1994), Maddox Residence Hall for Women (1995), the Tiger Den (1996), the Katie Speer Pavilion and Gardens (1996-1998), the International Flag Plaza and Fountain (1997), and the Harvey Jones Science Center (1997). Cone-Bottoms Hall, a residence hall for women from 1923 through 1985, was remodeled completely in 1994 to house the Grant Administration Center. Funds for these projects, endowments, and general needs were raised through the Decade of Progress Campaign, which in Phase I raised gifts and pledges of over $27 million, and nearly $30 million in Phase II by the time of Dr. Elrod's retirement. During the Elrod administration, the general endowment grew from about $11 million to over $29 million.

In December 1997, the Ouachita Board of Trustees elected Dr. Andrew Westmoreland as the fourteenth president of Ouachita. He assumed the office on January 1, 1998. Dr. Elrod, although retired, continues to serve in the honorary post of chancellor. Dr. Westmoreland, a graduate of Ouachita, the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville and the University of Arkansas at Little Rock, has served on the Ouachita staff since 1979. Prior to his appointment as president, he held the position of executive vice president.

Under Dr. Westmoreland’s leadership, Ouachita continued its emphasis on strengthening undergraduate education. The CORE Curriculum, with goals of fostering intellectual inquiry and breadth of knowledge, was fully implemented, reviewed, and revised. The academic program was re-organized into eight schools, each led by an academic dean: the Frank D. Hickingbotham School of Business; the Chesley and Elizabeth Pruet School of Christian Studies; the Michael D. Huckabee School of Education; the Bernice Young Jones School of Fine Arts; the School of Humanities; the School of Interdisciplinary Studies; the J. D. Patterson School of Natural Sciences; and the School of Social Sciences.

During the Westmoreland administration, three of the schools were named in honor of strong supporters of the university: Chesley and Elizabeth Pruet of El Dorado; Governor Michael D. Huckabee of Little Rock; and Dr. J. D. Patterson of Searcy. In addition, the Center for Family and Community was re-named in honor of Chancellor Ben M. Elrod, and the Center on Integrity was established in honor of long-time trustee chairman William H. “Buddy” Sutton and his late wife, Peggy. In early 2006, President Westmoreland led the Board of Trustees to authorize a study of the need for graduate education programs at Ouachita, especially in the area of Christian Studies.

Ouachita’s relationship with the churches of the Arkansas Baptist State Convention was strengthened. The annual consultation with the convention’s Nominating Committee continued to yield mutual agreement on trustee nominations. Regular reporting to the ABSC Annual Meeting, Executive Board committees, and associational annual meetings, along with frequent collaboration with Executive Board program leaders, resulted in enhanced understanding of the university’s mission and ongoing support for its operating budget. The implementation of the Christian Leadership Scholarship Program provided additional opportunities for local churches to encourage member students to consider attending Ouachita.

Additions to the campus during Westmoreland’s tenure included: the Ouachita Commons dining facility; the Crews Indoor Athletic Pavilion; Hickingbotham Hall; and the Pat and Willard Walker Conference Center. The acquisition of property along the Ouachita River north of the campus and in nearby neighborhoods increased university holdings from 85 to about 200 acres.

The Decade of Progress Capital Campaign, Phase II, initiated when Dr. Westmoreland served as Executive Vice President and completed in 1999, resulted in a final total of $40 million in gifts and pledges. The first phase of the Circle of Excellence Capital Campaign, conducted from 2002 to May 2005, raised gifts and pledges of $62.7 million, exceeding a goal of $62.5 million. Fund-raising efforts yielded record totals in successive years and topped $15 million for Fiscal Year 2005-2006.

Dr. Westmoreland was elected chairman of the Association of Southern Baptist Colleges and Schools, the Consortium for Global Education, and Arkansas’ Independent Colleges and Universities. His service on other boards included those of the National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities, the Foundation for Independent Higher Education, Baptist Health Corporation, Elk Horn Bank and Trust, the Joint Educational Consortium, and the Gulf South Athletic Conference. He also served as a consultant-evaluator for the Higher Learning Commission of the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools.

In January 2006, Dr. Westmoreland was selected to become president of Samford University in Birmingham, Alabama. He continued to serve at Ouachita until May 31. On April 6, 2006, Dr. Rex M. Horne, Jr., senior pastor of Immanuel Baptist Church in Little Rock, Arkansas, was named by the Board of Trustees to become the fifteenth president of Ouachita, effective June 1, 2006.

Human Resources


Welcome to the Ouachita Baptist University Human Resources website. We consider it a pleasure to serve applicants for employment as well as the employees of Ouachita.

Our primary purpose is to provide fundamental materials and practices for developing and maintaining an effective human resources program in the areas of benefits administration, wage and salary administration, recruitment, record keeping, and compliance in an accurate, efficient, and confidential manner which engenders trust and goodwill among the employees of the University.

Office hours are 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. Offices are generally closed between 12:00 and 1:00 each day for lunch. The Office of Human Resources is located within the Administrative Services suite of Cone Bottoms Administration Building, Suite 330.
Employment Information
Faculty

Faculty vacancies are generally announced in The Chronicle of Higher Education and/or the appropriate professional publications.

Following an announcement of a vacancy, the appropriate department chair will initiate a search for the new faculty appointment with the approval of the dean of the school, the Vice President for Academic Affairs, and the President. Christian commitment, competence in one's academic discipline, earned degrees, support for a liberal arts education, respect for the traditions and commitments of the sponsoring body, and the ability to appeal and communicate to students are all important requirements for appointment.

Current position vacancies
Staff
Non-contract Staff:

Non-contract staff positions are not posted, but applications are accepted at all times. Once a vacancy has occurred, the department head, supervisor, or director will consider all qualified applicants. Interviews will follow based on skills, qualifications and references of the prospective employee as provided on their individual application. All applications are kept on file for six months.

Completed applications should be returned to Box 3772, Arkadelphia, AR 71998 or to Cone Bottoms Administration Building, Suite 330.

Non-contract staff includes office personnel, as well as maintenance and custodial.
Contract Staff:

The application procedure for contract positions is basically the same as non-contract staff. These positions generally require a college degree. Approval by the President before hiring is also required.

Contract staff includes, but is not limited to, admissions counselors, financial aid officers, and computer services personnel.

Current position vacancies

Sherri Phelps, Director of Human Resources
Kathy Green, Payroll and Fringe Benefits Specialist

Cone Bottoms Administration Building, Suite 330
OBU Box 3772
Arkadelphia, AR 71998-0001
(870) 245-5410 - Phone
(870) 245-5408 - Fax
[email protected]

About President

Dr. Rex M. Horne, Jr., became the 15th president of Ouachita Baptist University on June 1, 2006. Prior to his selection as president by the Ouachita Board of Trustees, he served as Senior Pastor of Little Rock’s Immanuel Baptist Church for almost 16 years.

Dr. Rex M. Horne Jr.
15th President of
Ouachita Baptist University

Dr. Horne attended Ouachita Baptist University and graduated from Arkansas College (now Lyon College) in Batesville. He earned a master of divinity degree from Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary in Fort Worth, Texas, and the doctor of ministry degree from New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. A native of Bastrop, Louisiana, he grew up in Camden, Arkansas.

Dr. Horne currently serves as a trustee for Baptist Health and is on the board of directors of Southern Bancorp in Arkadelphia. He was president of the Arkansas Baptist State Convention from 1995 to 1997 and has served as a trustee for Ouachita Baptist University and Lyon College. For 10 years, Dr. Horne was a columnist for the Arkansas Democrat-Gazette.

He is married to Becky Horne. They have four adult children and eight grandchildren.

Admission Requirements

To apply to Ouachita, please submit the following:
Completed Application for Admission
An up-to-date high school transcript (and a final transcript after graduation)
If you are a transfer student, you must have all college transcripts sent
Have your ACT or SAT scores sent to Ouachita
Send two recent photographs for our records

You may apply for admissions online or print out the application below and mail it to the offices listed on the forms. International Students should apply using the International Student Application.
Application for Admission
Online Application for Admission

Find the Specific Requirements for
High School Graduates
Non-Graduates of High School
Home Schooled Students
Transfer Students
International Students

Requirements for High School Graduates

Regular Admission
A certificate of graduation from high school (certified or official transcript)
A minimum high school grade point average (GPA) of 2.750 on a 4.000 scale
A minimum ACT composite score of 20 or an SAT score of 950
The required application fee

Your high school transcript must indicate the following units:English 4
Social Science 3 (American history and World history recommended)
Natural Science 2 (Chosen from Biology, Chemistry, and/or Physics)
Mathematics 2 (Algebra I and Geometry recommended)
Other units should include 2 foreign language units and one-half unit in computer science.


The university may grant conditional admission to students who fall below the previously stated standards. Most of these students will be advised to enroll in certain Academic Skills courses. The university will refuse admission to students who high school GPA and/or ACT/SAT scores indicate an inability to meet Ouachita’s academic standards.

Requirements for Non-Graduates of High School

Regular Admission
A certificate indicating a student has earned 16 units in high school
A GPA of 3.000 or higher on a 4.000 scale in these high school units
A recommendation from one’s principal, superintendent, or counselor
A minimum ACT composite score of 20 or SAT score of 950
The required application fee

Conditional Admission

The university will consider for admission students 18 years of age and older, not a high school graduate, and who submits the following:
A minimum General Educational Development (GED) test score at the 50th percentile
A minimum ACT composite score of 20 or SAT score of 950
The required application fee

Requirements for Home-Schooled Students
A student who has been home-schooled and desires admission to Ouachita must submit:
A transcript of high-school work completed
A high-school GPA of 2.750 or higher on a 4.000 scale
A minimum ACT composite score of 20 or SAT score of 950
The required application fee
Requirements for Transfer Students

Those who wish to transfer to Ouachita should apply for admission as transfer students and supply catalogs from college(s) in which you are presently enrolled. Transfer students may be admitted only if they are eligible to return to the institution from which they came. They must declare all colleges and universities attended in the past.

For additional information regarding admission of transfer students and for the transferability of coursework taken at other institutions, please contact our Registrar at 870-245-5578.

Frequently Asked Questions

Question: How do you pronounce Ouachita?
Answer: Wash-uh-taw

Question: When can students visit campus?
Answer: The Office of Admissions Counseling encourages students to visit campus for personal visits or to attend events such as Preview Day or SCOPE (an overnight visitation event). To schedule a visit, students may contact an admissions counselor by calling 1.800.DIAL.OBU.

Question: How are residence hall assignments made?
Answer: Applicants who have been admitted and have paid housing deposits will be housed early in the spring semester prior to enrollment. Students may specify a room mate or may specify characteristics of their preferred room mate. Every effort is made to assign room mates based on the expressed preferences.

Question: How are class schedules decided?
Answer: Incoming students have the opportunity to attend Early Registration (ER) sessions prior to enrollment. During Early Registration, students meet with faculty advisors to discuss and establish class schedules.

Question: Does Ouachita offer athletic programs.
Answer: Yes! Ouachita is a member of the NCAA Division II Gulf South Conference. We offer following varsity-level athletic programs: For men: football, basketball, golf, swimming & diving, tennis, soccer and baseball. For women: volleyball, basketball, tennis, swimming and iving, soccer, cross country and softball. Additionally, students may compete in recreational sports such as football, volleyball, basketball, softball and floor hockey.

Contacts

Main Office Number 870-245-5578
Registrar[email protected]

Registrar and Director of Admissions Judy Jones 870-245-5578
[email protected]

Assistant Registrar Claire Gibson 870-245-5580
[email protected]

Admissions Assistant Jill Houlihan 870-245-4298
[email protected]

Transcript Specialist Karen Matros 870-245-5300
[email protected]

Office Fax Number 870-245-5194


Education USA - For Students: Ouachita Baptist University