There are few opportunities in life to become part of such a powerful organization without much heavy lifting. From the day you graduate till your 10th reunion, you are automatically a part of BC GOLD, but to take advantage of all of its benefits you need to connect.
Connect with Fellow Alumni
Attend an Event
One of the benefits of being BC GOLD is the array of exclusive events run by the Alumni Association. Though GOLD alumni are welcome at all general events, we also offer those that are specifically tailored for your needs. Whether it’s professional networking, a social gathering, or discounted pricing, taking advantage of the BC GOLD opportunities is worth it!
Make an Impact
Twenty-one percent of all participating BC alumni are BC GOLD. Your support funds essential scholarships, creates one-of-a-kind student experiences, and helps determine BC’s ranking among the nation’s best colleges and universities. Your collective voice as young alumni does so much more than make a difference; it changes lives.
Advance Your Career
Even though you may no longer be at the Heights, the door to our career services is always open. Consider retaining your Boston College email account for professional networking, and make sure to use all BC’s online and in-person resources to the fullest extent.
Beginning the Journey: Lean on Me
This event is sold out.
Tuesday, Dec. 3, 6–8:30 p.m.
The Liberty Hotel, 215 Charles Street, Boston, Mass.
Since Sheryl Sandberg wrote the book Lean In: Women, Work, and the Will to Lead, "lean in" has been a buzzword for female professionals everywhere. But what does that phrase really mean? How can you turn it into more than just a catchy saying—and really make it work for you? And what if you're not sure you want to lean in? The Council for Women of Boston College invites you to seek out the answers to these questions and more from fellow BC alumnae at this upcoming event.
EnerLeap, founded by Meghan Zipin, MBA’13, and Emily Fannon, MBA’13, is moving lithium ion battery technology forward.
Phil Dumontet ’09 turned his mountain bike into a $4.6-million food-delivery business.