Marty Val Hill

From College of Fine Arts and Communications
Jump to: navigation, search

Marty Val Hill graduated from Brigham Young University in 1993 with a bachelor's degree in art and a bachelor's degree in speech communication education. He holds degrees in Political Science, Speech Communications, Educational Leadership, and Business.

He taught at Utah Valley University, Salt Lake Community College, and BYU. While at UVU, Hill was awarded the National Speakers Association Outstanding Professor of the Year award. He has also been honored with six Utah Best of State medals. Hill was honored by the College of Fine Arts and Communications with the Sloan Award and as Salutatorian of the 1993 graduating class.

Hill served an LDS mission in Tokyo, Japan, served in all three branches of the US armed forces, and taught at BYU's Campus Education Week. He is a licensed high school teacher and was assistant principle at Independence High School. Hill and his wife, Terry, currently volunteer as concurrent enrollment directors for Liahona Preparatory Academy where Hill serves as a school board member. Hill has been honored by Boy Scouts of America with their Silver Beaver Award for distinguished community service and by the National Eagle Scout Association as an Outstanding Eagle Scout for his professional and philanthropic work.

A senior professional in human resources, Hill served on regional, national, and international boards and teams for the Society for Human Resource Management, the National Speakers Association, the Boy Scouts of America, the American Society for Training and Development, and the National Institutes for Health. Hill was appointed for six years, by two Utah Governors, to serve as a member of the Utah Board of Pharmacy, the licensing board for Pharmacists within the state. Hill also served as a member of the selection and evaluation committee for the Utah Governor's “Best Places to Work” Work/Life Balance Awards. Hill has guest lectured for universities and consulted with federal and state governmental units, and Fortune 500 global giants.

References

Personal tools