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Quentin Schultze

Quentin Schultze

About the Author

He founded the “art of servant communication.” It’s all about serving our audiences rather than just serving ourselves. You can follow his updates by subscribing to his blog or Tweets (@quentinschultze).

Quin earned a Ph.D. from the Institute of Communications Research at the University of Illinois and eventually joined the faculty at Calvin College (Grand Rapids, MI), where he is the Arthur H. DeKruyter Chair and a Professor of Communication Arts and Sciences.

Spring Arbor University awarded him its honorary “distinguished professor” title, and he lectures in the school’s online Master of Arts in Communication program. Send an email to the program’s director, Professor Wally Metts, if you’d like to receive email notifications of free online video presentations he makes for students, prospective students, and other interested parties. He is on the Board of Directors of Christianity and Communication Studies Network where he presents online webinars.

He has authored many books including An Essential Guide to Public Speaking, which is used widely for teaching and mentoring people in the art of public speaking, and Resume 101: A Student and Recent-Grad Guide to Crafting Resumes and Cover Letters that Land Jobs, the leading book on the topic. His scholarly publications have appeared in several dozen journals, and he’s written more than a hundred articles for general-interest periodicals.

He has been quoted in many major media, including The Wall Street Journal, Newsweek, U.S. News & World Report, The Los Angeles Times, The New York Times, Fortune, the Chicago Tribune, USA Today. He has also been interviewed by CNN, CBS, NBC, ABC, NPR, and lots of other radio and television stations.

He speaks at and consults for businesses, non-profit organizations, trade associations, colleges and universities, and religious groups. He’s received the Presidential Award for Exemplary Teaching at Calvin College in 2000. You can connect with him on LinkedIn.

Are You Neglecting to Communicate?

Communication is worth the investment and is very powerful. We can recall when our communication mattered, such as ordering a meal and enjoying it when it is placed on our table, when a family member humbly asked for forgiveness, or when a colleague offered much needed help. This is one of the great questions about human communication: Why do we believe that our communication can make a positive difference?

Quentin SchultzeQuentin Schultze