10 Reasons to Hire a WWU Student Part-time
- You’ll get fresh ideas and valuable skills for your business.
- WWU students are encouraged to be ethical, service-minded individuals with high personal standards of integrity.
- Students are affordable to hire.
- If the job is eligible for the Work-Study Program, the government will pay 40 to 70% of the wages—which will stretch your labor budget even further.
- If the job is within the student’s area of study, you’ll have access to the latest teachings in the field.
- It’s a great way to screen for prospective full-time employees.
- Students can fill a wide range of jobs.
- You’ll be investing in the future by helping students get experience.
- You’ll be in good company with the many Walla Walla businesses who say “yes” to hiring
- You’ll support good financial decisions for students, some of who will be on track for a low- or no-debt college education.
Post Your Jobs for Free
Walla Walla University offers a free advertising service for local businesses with openings for college students. Post your positions in our Job Scene by using our online job posting form and get the details by reading our job posting disclaimer.
Who's Hiring WWU Students?
Here are just some of the employers that have hired WWU students for part-time positions:
- Adventist Health Medical Group
- Andy’s Market
- Baker Boyer Bank
- Banner Bank
- Camp Fire Walla Walla
- Children’s Home Society
- College Place School District
- Color Press
- Home Depot
- Key Technology, Inc.
- Port of Walla Walla
- Providence St. Mary Medical Center
- Serenity Point Counseling
- Ski Bluewood
- Sykes Enterprises, Inc.
- Tektoniks Corp.
- The Ark Day School
- The Inn at the Woodhaven Farm
- Trilogy Recovery Community
- United Way of Walla Walla
- U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Walla Walla District
- USDA Forest Service Walla Walla Ranger District
- Walla Walla Community Hospice
- Walla Walla General Hospital
- Wenzel Nursery
- Windermere Real Estate
In addition to businesses, many individuals hire WWU students as well.
Last update on April 23, 2015