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Bluefield College Established 1922 Type Private President David W. Olive Students 793 Location Bluefield, VA, U.S. Athletics Appalachian Athletic Conference of the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics Mascot Ram Affiliations Appalachian College Association, Council for Christian Colleges and Universities Website bluefield.edu View Bluefield College's official Facebook page: http://www.facebook.com/bluefieldcollege Bluefield College is a small Christian liberal arts college in Bluefield, Virginia, in Tazewell County, Virginia. It offers 22 majors, and is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. The 82-acre (330,000 m2) campus is about 150 ft (46 m) from the state line between Virginia and West Virginia. Contents 1 History 2 Degree Completion Program 3 Athletics 4 References 5 External links // History Bluefield College was founded in 1922 by the Baptist General Association of Virginia (BGAV), after residents of Bluefield offered to donate land and start-up funds.[1] R.A. Landsdell became the first president in 1920, and the current administration building is named Landsdell Hall in his honor. At its founding, Bluefield was a two-year junior college. Future Nobel Prize winner John F. Nash took mathematics courses at the relatively new college while in high school. In his autobiography for the Nobel Foundation, he writes I should mention that during my last year in the Bluefield schools that my parents had arranged for me to take supplementary math. courses at Bluefield College, which was then a 2-year institution operated by Southern Baptists. I didn't get official advanced standing at Carnegie because of my extra studies but I had advanced knowledge and ability and didn't need to learn much from the first math. courses at Carnegie.[2] Under Charles L. Harman, president from 1946–1971, the college built Easley Library, the dormitory Rish Hall, Harman Chapel, and a geodesic dome as the gymnasium.[1] In 1975, Bluefield reinvented itself as a four-year college, and during the 1989-1996 presidency of Roy A. Dobyns, student enrollment doubled to more than 800 students. In 1998, under the leadership of President Daniel G. MacMillan, the college cut tuition by over 20% and refocused its student recruitment on the local area.[1] In 2007, the current president, David W. Olive, was inaugurated[3]. Shortly thereafter, the college raised tuition by about 20%[4], and announced a new strategic plan. Degree Completion Program Bluefield College has regional offices for its adult undergraduate degree completion programs in Roanoke, Virginia and Richmond, Virginia. Three majors are offered through this program. Athletics Participation in sports is popular at Bluefield, and in intercollegiate athletics, the college has six men's and six women's teams. Bluefield Basketball has been nationally ranked in 2007 and 2008, beginning the preseason poll at No. 15 Nationally. Bluefield, at the conclusion of the 2008-2009 season was ranked 7th, with an undefeated schedule in the AAC, but lost the AAC Championship game at King by 1 point. Bluefield Baseball has also been a growing program there and have had successful winning seasons the past years. In 2007 they were the NCCAA Regional Champs. 2006-2008 Athletes make up about 60% at Bluefield.[5] On June 4 Bluefield College announced the return of a football program. Bluefield College had not had a football program since the attack on Pearl Harbor.[6] References ^ a b c History ^ John F. Nash, Jr. - Autobiography ^ Campus News-Inauguration ^ Traditional Undergraduate Tuition Costs ^ Athletic Overview ^ http://bcweb.bluefield.edu/pr/Football%20Returns%20to%20BC-B.pdf External links Bluefield College official website v • d • e Members of the Council for Christian Colleges and Universities (CCCU) Abilene Christian · Anderson · Asbury · Azusa Pacific · Belhaven · Bethel College · Bethel University · Biola · Bluefield · Bluffton · Bryan · California Baptist · Calvin · Campbellsville · Carson-Newman · Cedarville · Colorado Christian · Corban · Cornerstone · Covenant · Crown · Dallas Baptist · Dordt · East Texas Baptist · Eastern Mennonite · Eastern Nazarene · Eastern · Erskine · Evangel · Fresno Pacific · Geneva · George Fox · Gordon · Goshen · Grace · Greenville · Hardin-Simmons · Hope International · Houghton · Houston Baptist · Howard Payne · Huntington · Indiana Wesleyan · John Brown · Judson (Alabama) · Judson (Illinois) · Kentucky Christian · King · King's · Lee · 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Institute · Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University · Virginia State University · Virginia–Maryland Regional College of Veterinary Medicine Defunct Blackstone College for Girls · Elizabeth College · Marion College · Sullins College Complete list v • d • e Appalachian Athletic Conference (NAIA) Bluefield College • Bryan College • Milligan College • Montreat College • Reinhardt University • Tennessee Wesleyan College • Union College • Virginia Intermont College v • d • e Southern Baptist-related schools, colleges and universities Anderson • Baptist College of Florida • Baylor • Blue Mountain College • Bluefield College • Boyce College • Brewton-Parker College • California Baptist • Campbell • Campbellsville • Carson-Newman • Cedarville • Charleston Southern • Chowan • Clear Creek Baptist Bible College • Criswell College • University of the Cumberlands • Dallas Baptist • East Texas Baptist • Fork Union Academy • Gardner-Webb • Georgetown College • Golden Gate Seminary • 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