Field School alums make an impact. 

Graduates of The Field School bring high value to myriad career sectors, and the entire Field community benefits from these “Falcons in Flight” as they soar in their own unique ways throughout the world. This impact is amplified when alums give back to their alma mater as mentors, speakers, hosts of student internships, community partners, donors, and so much more.

This page contains tools for alums to stay connected with the Field School community. Our supportive faculty is always ready to welcome you back to campus, and we look forward to seeing you at local and regional alumni events. As a part of a robust peer network, we hope that you will stay engaged and share updates on your own personal journeys and professional accomplishments. 

Check Out the Alumni Highlights in the 2022-23 Annual Report !

List of 2 news stories.

  • Natalie Johnson '14

    Natalie Johnson, a 2014 Field alum, is a freelance writer and illustrator who focuses on social justice. She is a former segment producer for MSNBC, Vice TV, and Black News Channel. Her various writings can be found at MSNBC “Know Your Value.” Black Love Letters is her debut book.
    Read More
  • Tembe Denton-Hurst ‘13

    Tembe Denton-Hurst, a 2013 Field alum, is passionate about the written word. Learn more about her powerful journey in writing her recently published novel Homebodies (Harper Collins Publishers).
    "[A] sharp, charming and passionate debut." New York Times Book Review 
    Read More


Expand your network, find your friends, and discover new opportunities via social media groups and networking tools.


Update your contact information, express interest in opportunities to give back, and make sure that the Field School network is up-to-date on your credentials, your creations, your connections, and more.


No one understands the value of a Field education better than the students and alums who experienced it firsthand. Alumni gifts made to the Field Fund ensure that this transformational experience is available to future generations of students just like you.