College of Education and Learning Design

Student Organizations

Get Involved Today!

Enhance your education, explore your passions, and connect with fellow students through one of our many student organizations. Whether you’re curious about Greek life, intramural sports, or advocacy groups, The College of Education and Learning Design and St. Cloud State has an organization for every interest. 

Future Educators Club Advisor: Katie Kustritz

The Future Educators Club is a support and mentoring group for education majors to explore professional development opportunities, volunteer in local schools, and build an invaluable network of other future teachers

Social Studies Club Faculty Advisor: Rochelle Dyer

The Social Studies Club informs students about the social sciences and help develop professional working connections for future social studies teachers. This is done through networking, workshops, travel, and curriculum exploration.

Explore more student organizations

Huskies Connect
Female student writing Blizzard jumping Be bold signage Male student writing

Professional Organizations

Association for the Education of Young Children (AEYC)

The AEYC is St. Cloud State’s student chapter of the National Association for the Education of Young Children. Members of the AEYC advocate for high-quality childhood education for kids, from birth through age eight, as well as flexible support for the teachers who guide them.  

Learn more and join

Education Minnesota Aspiring Educators

Education Minnesota Aspiring Educators is an organization designed for future educators. Members gain access to valuable benefits, including professional liability insurance in the classroom and a nationwide network of support. 

Learn more and join

Student Council for Exceptional Children

The Student Council for Exceptional Children strives to advance the education of young students with disabilities through advocacy, education, and professional development. 

Learn more and join

According to a study done by The Ohio State University, highly involved students were 18% more career ready than uninvolved students.