August 21, 2007
Webster University names Faith Maddy Vice President for Development and Alumni Programs
Faith D. Maddy has been named Vice President for Development and Alumni Programs at Webster University. Maddy currently serves as Vice President for Development for the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra. During her tenure at the Symphony, Maddy’s areas of responsibility included annual giving, endowment campaigns, planned giving and volunteer activities.
“Faith Maddy is bringing seventeen years of top-level expertise to our leadership team at Webster University,” stated Webster University President Richard S. Meyers. “Her experience is a perfect match for the vision and mission of our remarkable institution. Faith will be an important part of Webster’s local, national and international journeys that lie ahead.”
Prior to joining the St. Louis Symphony, Maddy was director of campaign programs at Butler University, director of development at the Center for Plant Conservation and director of development for Washington University’s School of Architecture.
Maddy holds a B. S. from Butler University and an M.S. in College Student Personnel Administration from Indiana University. She is also active in the Association for Fundraising Professionals, the Kirkwood Theatre Guild, the Delta Gamma alumnae association and is a former member of Butler University Alumni Board of Governors and the Delta Gamma alumnae association.
Webster University (www.webster.edu) is an international, multi-campus university, headquartered in St. Louis, Missouri. Founded in 1915 as a small private college, Webster now offers undergraduate and graduate degree programs through five schools and colleges. The university has grown into an international network of campuses that includes 107 domestic and international campuses. The student population of more than 20,000 men and women ranges in age from traditional college-age students to adult learners, and represents more than 100 nationalities. The university is committed to excellence in teaching, to joining theory and practice, to small class sizes, and to educating students to be lifelong, independent learners, fully prepared to participate in an increasingly international society.