1. HOME
  2.  | 
  3. Industry
  4.  | 
  5. Education
  6.  | Northrim Bank Supports the University of Alaska with Annual Contribution

Northrim Bank Supports the University of Alaska with Annual Contribution

Jun 2, 2020 | Education, Finance

Sam Friedman
Sam Friedman
Freelance writer in Fairbanks

Northrim Bank is proud to support the work of the University of Alaska throughout the state. The bank provides an annual contribution to the University of Alaska and supports higher education as the backbone of a strong community. “We are proud to be able to continue our support for the University during challenging times,” says Northrim Bank Chairman, President, and CEO Joe Schierhorn. “We support the major academic units of the University and the community campuses where we have branch locations. We believe it is important to have a strong system for higher education that is accessible to many throughout Alaska,” he says.

The total contribution of $287,500 to the University of Alaska includes:

  • UAA – College of Business & Public Policy, $5,000
  • UAA – Institute of Social & Economic Research, $100,000
  • UAA – Kenai Peninsula College, $5,000
  • UAA – Mat-Su College, $5,000
  • UAA – Seawolf Debate, $10,000
  • UAA – Small Business Development Center, $50,000
  • UAF – School of Management, $50,000
  • UAS – Business & Public Policy Program $52,000
  • UAS – Ketchikan Campus, $5,000
  • UAS – Sitka Campus, $5,000

Norrthrim invests in the community and is proud to support organizations that are helping build a strong foundation for the future. By continuing its longstanding support of the University of Alaska and its programs, Northrim remains an advocate for higher education throughout Alaska.

Current Issue

Alaska Business June 2021 Cover

June 2021

Alaska Business Magazine June 2021 Cover

In This Issue

Alaska Problems Require Alaska Solutions

June 2021

On January 16, a fire destroyed the water plant and washeteria in the southwest Alaska village of Tuluksak. For the village of about 350 people, it was a devastating blow. The water plant was the only source of drinking water in the village, in which the primarily Yup’ik residents lack indoor plumbing and rely on honey buckets, not uncommon in the flat, swampy region.

Share This