Fordham University, an NCAA Division I institution in the Atlantic 10 Conference, is accepting applications for a part-time Head Men’s Tennis Coach. Fordham University has an excellent reputation as a dynamic institution located in New York City. Founded in 1841, Fordham enrolls more than 16,000 undergraduate and graduate students in its 9 Colleges and Schools.
Responsible for the organization, planning and coaching of all practices and matches for men’s tennis.
- Provides individual skill development for men’s tennis student-athletes.
- Evaluates, identifies and recruits quality student-athletes for men’s tennis complying with all University, Atlantic 10 Conference and NCAA policies.
- Tracks the academic monitoring of men’s tennis student-athletes through their completion of graduation.
- Schedules all practices and games for men’s tennis.
- Maintains strong relationships with Admissions, Financial Aid, Residential Life, Dining Services and the Development Office.
- Commits to the responsibility of adhering to all rules and regulations of the University, Atlantic 10 and NCAA.
- Assists in the implementation of fund raising activities to support the operating budget for both the women’s and men’s tennis programs.
- Performs other duties as assigned.
- Bachelor’s Degree.
- 3-5 years tennis coaching experience, preferably at the NCAA Division 1 level.
- Must be extremely well organized and highly motivated with strong interpersonal and communication skills.
- Playing experience at the collegiate or professional level.
- Successful candidates should have a knowledge of and commitment to the goals of Jesuit Education.
START DATE: ASAP
If interested please email Michael Sowter at firstname.lastname@example.org
Founded in 1841, Fordham is the Jesuit University of New York, offering an exceptional education distinguished by the Jesuit tradition to more than 16,000 students in its 9 colleges and schools. It has residential campuses in the Bronx and Manhattan, a campus in West Harrison, N.Y., the Louis Calder Center Biological Field Station in Armonk, N.Y., and the London Centre in the United Kingdom.