David J. Bevevino leads EAB’s Technology Partner Experience team which provides strategic consulting and multi-institution programming to the institutions in the Student Success Collaborative. As part of his work, he manages the Moon Shot for Equity consulting team that helps institutions implement 15 best practices designed to eliminate equity gaps across regional consortia of institutions. David also serves on the steering committee for EAB’s CONNECTED conference, the higher education industry’s largest student success-focused gathering.
Prior to joining the Technology Partner Experience team, David led EAB’s research for chief academic officers and public university system leaders. As the Practice Manager for these two areas, David provided guidance to higher education executives on topics such as student retention and success, academic program evaluation, student equity, and faculty engagement.
David developed his passion for higher education while at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. As a student, he served on numerous academic policy committees, became fascinated by the complexity and diversity of universities, and eventually worked in the Office of the Executive Vice Chancellor and Provost before coming to EAB. When not working on his research, David loves to cook for friends and family, train his dog, and explore new running routes in and around Washington, DC.
David earned a B.A. with Highest Distinction in Political Science and Spanish from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
Research and Insights
This infographic provides a quick reference guide for how to translate critical institutional priorities into departmental performance indicators and goals.
In an era of declining enrollments and heightened competition, community college leaders must focus on optimizing intake for incoming students by smoothing their path to enrollment and completion. This study examines how to prevent early attrition by supporting optimal financial decisions, guiding intentional academic decisions, and minimizing first semester dropout.