Who we are
Established in 1989, the UC Davis Emeriti Association (UCDEA) was formed to provide retired academics of UC Davis/UCDHS or other UC campuses living in the Davis/Sacramento area with opportunities for continuing interest in and support for the excellence of the University of California, Davis. Through its advocacy, the UCDEA has been instrumental in maintaining free parking permits, compus identification cards and library privileges for emeriti, thus assuring a continued welcome to stay engaged in the campus community.
What we do
The UCDEA represents UC Davis emeriti/ae and provides the following services and programs for its members:
- Monitors and advocates for emeriti rights and privileges
- Provides a way for emeriti/ae to communicate with campus leaders and further particiapte in campus life
- Sponsors and plans activities
- Provides an historical perspective of the Davis campus through the Video Records Program
- Recognizes emeriti/ae with annual awards
- Supports the UC Davis Retiree Center
UC Davis Emeriti/ae Faculty Handbook
Emeriti/ae professors enjoy a variety of benefits and privleges in retirement as described in the UC Davis Emeriti/ae Handbook.
In the News
News Headline: Cash-strapped Kashkari gets creative in California governor's race
News Date: 07/30/2014
News Text: ...Kashkari strives on to convince voters that California, ..., isn't safe in Brown's hands for four more years. "He's doing what I would do," said Edmond Costantini, a University of California, Davis, political science professor emeritus. "If you're trying to be prudent in terms of spending, it makes a lot of sense. You need to get your name out there, get people curious about you, and it seems the...
Outlet Full Name: Sacramento Bee - Online
News Headline: Editorial: A lot is riding on finding culprit in honeybee deaths
News Date: 07/27/2014
News Text: In 2006, when the loss of honeybees in the United States was reported between 30 percent and 90 percent, the phenomenon picked up the name “colony collapse disorder.”... the threat posed by neonics was not among the top reasons beekeepers themselves reported for loss of their colonies last year, said Eric Mussen, an apiculturist of the University of California, Davis. Parasitic mites and starvation were cited as the top two causes. ...