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Harvard Forest Strategic Plan (2020-2025)

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The strategic plan below was developed in 2020 over a 6-month process by working groups of Harvard Forest staff, with frequent, iterative input from the wider community of staff, visiting research fellows, graduate students, and other stakeholders.

Executive Summary

The Harvard Forest is Harvard University’s 4000-acre laboratory and classroom, with year-round staff dedicated to long-term science and experiential learning.  Our mission is to advance understanding of biological, physical, and human systems in the New England landscape.  We share our research to help guide stewardship of the planet.

Harvard Forest practices an open, inclusive, and collaborative approach to addressing local and global environmental challenges through excellence in science, education, and engagement with society.

Diversity and Inclusion

Learning from the past to inform the future



Action Plan

Harvard Forest is an international leader in forest ecology and conservation. Our research is wide ranging but with a focus on long-term studies, New England forests, and participation in national and international research networks (LTER, NEON, Ameriflux, ForestGEO).  While the Forest attracts researchers from across the country and the world with its generous land base and infrastructure support for long-term experiments, a key feature in its success has been its core team of resident senior scientists. Expanding and diversifying this core team would have the greatest single impact on research and could (potentially) advance other areas, including education, outreach, and DIEB. While expensive, some of the cost might be offset by an increase in research grants. Other priorities identified in this plan include increasing the diversity of research staff, collaborators, and resident fellows; strengthening ties with the university; and increasing and broadening sources of funding.

Harvard Forest will use its knowledge, resources, and social influence to hear and empower stakeholders, create new ways for diverse audiences to utilize and benefit from the Forest’s land base and research findings, and share research results that guide policy, improve livelihoods, inform land stewardship, and address environmental challenges.

Goals and Actions

Harvard Forest operates several complementary educational programs to provide experiential learning opportunities for students ranging from elementary school to graduate students and beyond.  Our plan seeks to enhance and expand these opportunities by striving to recruit, train, and retain talented and diverse students at various stages of their academic careers. We use our field sites, resources and long-term datasets to engage Harvard undergraduates in immersive courses and field trips. HF supports a diverse population of undergraduates in our long-standing summer residential program, providing training, mentorship and research opportunities. We provide interdisciplinary research and networking opportunities for Graduate students and post-docs. To connect with and inform the next generation of earth stewards, we engage with elementary, middle, and high school teachers and students and provide opportunities for hands-on data collection and face-to-face interactions with HF scientists. 

Harvard Forest will leverage and develop its educational programs to be an international leader in recruiting, training, and retaining talented and diverse students who will become the next generation of civically engaged ecologists and earth stewards.

Engagement and Outreach

Harvard Forest utilizes a variety of techniques to accomplish engagement and outreach goals in support of science, education and stewardship. At present, our programs reach approximately 2,500 individuals annually through guided and self-guided tours, events, and workshops. Participants include university students, K-12 students, stakeholder/land professional groups, and other public adult groups. We welcome an additional 600 visitors to the Fisher Museum each year and coordinate a team of 40 local volunteers to support the Fisher Museum. This plan seeks to continue and expand many of our current activities, as well as incorporate new engagement goals. Priorities include elevating Harvard Forest’s visibility, leadership, and collaboration within Harvard University, enhancing the reach and impact of the Fisher Museum and conference center, and continuing to offer scientific programming in ecology and conservation relevant to diverse audiences and stakeholders.

Facilities and Infrastructure

Harvard Forest’s physical resources include 19 residential units (45,000 sf); 55,000 sf of administrative, lab, museum, library/archive space plus mechanical facilities; a fleet of 17 vehicles and heavy equipment; a multi-spurred primary electrical line running 1.5 miles into the woods to support experiments and facilities operations; 40 miles of woods roads; and almost 4,000 acres of forested land, pasture, ponds, and wetlands. Network resources include a 100 Mbps optical fiber connection to the university, 8 networked buildings, a field wireless network, and a VOIP telephone system. Online resources include the HF website, Data Archive, Document Archive, Bibliography, and administrative database. In 2020, facilities human resources include a full-time team of 5 Woods Crew staff members as well as two part-time temporary staff who care for the land and facilities.  HF staff also support networking, telecommunications, field research infrastructure, and local computers, as well as scientific information management, the administrative database, and the HF website. Our strategic plan includes the continued execution of our land use plan and maintenance on existing facilities while working towards greater accessibility, sustainability, safety, and inclusion. We strive to maintain an adaptable organization and infrastructure to support the growing and changing needs of the research, education, and outreach programmatic areas of Harvard Forest’s mission.  

Harvard Forest will maintain an adaptable physical and digital infrastructure that supports its research and education mission, balancing stewardship of the past with respectful modernization for safety, accessibility, inclusivity, and sustainability.

The Harvard Forest is a department of Harvard University's Faculty of Arts & Sciences and a member of the U.S. LTER Network supported by the National Science Foundation . Learn More about Our funders .

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Mission Statement

Strategic Plan


The Harvard Hillel Board of Directors and staff, under the guidance of the strategic planning committee, developed this 5-year plan to direct their efforts to meet the newly crafted [proposed] mission.

The creation of this document is only a first step in achieving Harvard Hillel’s objectives. The next step is to further develop the appropriate plans, action steps, and timeline to meet the goals.

During the implementation of the plan, it is the Board’s responsibility to ensure that the organization, through the actions of professional staff, is meeting its goals by monitoring progress on a regular basis and evaluating performance against each goal.

This is a working document, a tool to help Harvard Hillel achieve its goals. As such, it may be adjusted and modified as needed to support the changing environment and the needs of the organization.

Harvard Hillel is a Jewish home on campus that seeks to:

  • Welcome students to experience the variety of Jewish identity, tradition, practice, values, culture, and community.  
  • Inspire and enable Jewish connection, celebration, and action.  
  • Prepare students to join, create, shape, and lead Jewish communities; strengthen the Jewish people; and live proud Jewish lives.  
  • Share Jewish sources, traditions, ideas, and innovations, and their relevance in our world.  
  • Forge connection and engagement with the State of Israel.  
  • Foster friendship in a nurturing and refreshing sanctuary amid the stresses of student life.  

Engage the unique opportunities of Harvard and make Jewish thought and culture integral in the life of the University.

Goal 1: Undergraduate Students

Expand undergraduate outreach and engagement to connect with all Harvard College students who have a Jewish identity to inspire and support them in forging Jewish life.

Goal 2: Graduate Students

Build a Jewish community among Harvard graduate students and Harvard-affiliated young adults.

Goal 3: Community Engagement

Raise the profile of Harvard Hillel on campus and beyond.

Goal 4: Facilities and Rebranding

In service of Goals 1, 2, and 3, ensure that our physical space supports our new and expanded offerings and explore rebranding Harvard Hillel.

Undergraduate students who have a Jewish background/identity are the heart of our work at Harvard Hillel. We serve as a home base and hub of activity for all Jewish students. We support students along their unique paths, contributing to a meaningful Jewish life which sustains well after they graduate. We embark on this strategic plan resolved to know every Jewish undergraduate student at Harvard by name, to deepen relationships with and among students, and to use our knowledge of real student needs and interests to continue to offer dynamic programming for the diverse group of students in our care.

Strategy 1: Data Collection

Improve collection, analysis, and use of data to achieve greater understanding of our target population, discern and further develop effective engagement strategies, and sustain engagement with all students we identify.

  • Survey students at least annually to understand their needs, measure their satisfaction with our programs and determine the impact Harvard Hillel has on their Jewish identity.

Strategy 2: Outreach

Increase the frequency and continually evolve the mix of outreach initiatives and programs to identify and involve all Harvard College students with a Jewish background/identity.

  • Augment our peer-elected Undergraduate Steering Committee with an appointed student leadership team focused on outreach and engagement.
  • Ensure outreach and engagement work is a consistent year-round focus, beyond current seasonal pushes (which include Freshman Week, High Holidays, Shabbat1000, Housing Day, Passover, Visitas).
  • Strive to have at least 75% of Jewish undergraduate students attend at least one Harvard Hillel event per year.

Strategy 3: Engagement

Increase the number of Jewish Harvard College students* who have deeper or more frequent involvement with Harvard Hillel.

  • Further nurture and support our existing community of highly engaged students.
  • Cultivate a broader set of undergraduate affinity groups within Harvard Hillel.
  • Increase collaborations with student affinity groups on campus through joint programming and offering our facility to host collaborative events.
  • Attract students by multiplying opportunities for student-faculty encounters.
  • Expand program offerings which educate and expand upon students’ cultural fluency so that they can lead meaningful Jewish lives.
  • Create opportunities for current students to develop relationships with Harvard Hillel professional staff to that we can support each student on their unique Jewish path.
  • Strive to have at least 35% of Jewish undergraduate students attend 6 or more events or 1 or more immersive experiences.

Strategy 4: Professional Development

Provide ongoing professional development for the Harvard Hillel staff in outreach and engagement to improve effectiveness.

  • Partner with peer campuses for staff training in outreach and engagement.
  • Take advantage of Hillel International programs to learn from the field.

*Note: future references throughout this document to “Jewish” students, or similar terms, are meant to encompass broadly those who have Jewish identity or background.

Approximately 2500 Jewish graduate students are enrolled in Harvard's eleven graduate and professional schools. Transforming this large and currently underserved population of Jewish young adults into a community is a worthwhile objective in itself and will broaden our reach as Jewish enrollment in Harvard College has declined. Creating a graduate student community requires a distinct and robust programmatic approach. In addition, a large local age peer community is greatly enmeshed with Harvard graduate students in Jewish life, presenting a challenge of mission scope, but also the possibility of partnerships with other organizations. The goal of Jewish graduate student community demands the most structural change – to staffing, facility, and funding – but we believe the opportunity is compelling.

Strategy 1: Data Collection

Collect data to better understand the needs and opportunities to engage Harvard graduate students and Harvard-affiliated Jewish young adults.

  • Conduct an environmental scan of other Hillels and Jewish organizations who actively engage graduate students.
  • Survey and conduct focus groups with Harvard Jewish graduate students to determine the type of programming which will meet their interests and needs.
  • Improve our data on Jewish graduate student populations in Harvard’s eleven graduate and professional schools, in order to improve communication, visibility, and outreach. 

Strategy 2: Leadership

Create and staff a Council of the Jewish Student Association (JSA) heads from across schools for collaborative planning and programming.

  • Work with JSA’s to identify and reach all Harvard University graduate students with a Jewish background/identity.
  • Hire graduate student interns to support JSA Council initiatives.
  • Increase communication and visibility of the Harvard Hillel “brand” in the graduate school communities.

Strategy 3: Programming

Expand our programming and the calendar of events to build community across graduate schools and engage graduate students in Jewish life.

  • Host more of our highly popular social gatherings for graduate students.
  • Involve graduate students and young professionals regularly in each of Harvard Hillel’s denominational prayer communities.
  • Support small group “clusters” for Shabbat meals and Jewish learning.
  • Multiply opportunities for encounters among students and faculty across Harvard schools and young professional communities.
  • Increase mentoring of undergraduates by graduate and professional students.

Strategy 4: Partnerships

Explore partnerships with outside organizations who are already working to engage graduate students and young professionals.

  • Investigate a partnership with Combined Jewish Philanthropies to establish Base Hillel Cambridge.
  • Develop a more consistent collaboration with the Cambridge Conservative Minyan.
  • Explore potential collaborations with Chabad, Moishe House, et al.
  • Collaborate with local organizations to build broader post-graduate Cambridge Jewish social and cultural community.

Goal 3: Community Engagement   

Harvard Hillel engages our community in compelling ways when we create featured programs that leverage the special assets, opportunities and setting of Harvard. Sharing Jewish ideas and culture and Israel with all of Harvard is an essential role; and our setting at the core of the Harvard community, along with our network of thought leaders and accomplished alumni, enable us to create and convene conversations of the highest caliber. Harvard Hillel will build on our current high-profile forums and initiatives to a) engage our University community and increase our appeal on campus by showcasing thought-leadership on relevant issues; b) share this aspect of Harvard Hillel with our widespread alumni and other supporters; and c) increase the renown of Harvard Hillel as a thriving community and center of Jewish excellence. 

Strategy 1: Student Leadership

Amplify students’ voices on issues of the day and increase dialogue among students, faculty, and special guests on critical issues facing the Jewish community and Israel.

  • Cultivate and promote an expanded set of major programs conceived by students (e.g. Israel Summit, Israel Trek, student-invited speakers).
  • Increase student involvement in the conception, planning, and implementation of further high-profile programs.
  • Strengthen Harvard Hillel’s position as the center of Jewish and Israel activity on campus.  

Strategy 2: Partnerships and Programs

Multiply and diversify collaborations with faculty, academic departments, offices, and centers of Harvard to consolidate and promote our distinctive platform for featured conversations on important ideas and issues.

  • Continue and highlight our faculty and guest speaker series and continue to share it online.
  • Build on the success of the Riesman Forum on Politics and Policy, Brachman Israel Initiative, and Harvard College Israel Trek to convene further high-level events and conversations.  
  • Partner with Harvard departments, offices, and centers to develop and launch relevant, proactive, and responsive events on campus.
  • Increase student-faculty interaction through these collaborations.

Strategy 3: Wider Audience

Share selected high-profile Harvard Hillel programs with our wider constituency of alumni and supporters in convened programming at Harvard and in online modalities that increase our visibility and reach. 

  • Build a core set of programs and opportunities for alumni to foster connection and engagement with Harvard Hillel and one another.
  • Promote and share signature Harvard Hillel programs with alumni via in-person and digital platforms; live-stream and web-cast major programs to beyond-campus constituencies and a wider audience.
  • Create a featured program each year at reunion time.
  • Consider new forums for engaging students, faculty, alumni, and others around topics of Jewish- and Israel-related interest
  • Foster an online community among Israel Trek returnees, including current students and alumni (already numbering in the hundreds); consider creating an Israel Trek for alumni and supporters.

In service of Goals 1, 2, and 3, ensure that our physical space supports our new and expanded offerings and explore rebranding Harvard Hillel.

Strategy 1: Facilities

Decide on the extent of renovations to Rosovsky Hall needed to meet our future needs.

  • Ensure we can provide ample space for simultaneous graduate and undergraduate events and incorporate graduate students into Shabbat community and Sabbath meals.
  • Ensure that we have the financial resources in hand to support any expansion/renovation of our facilities and increase endowment levels to secure Hillel’s continued programming role on the Harvard campus.

Strategy 2: Rebranding

Determine the advantages and liabilities of rebranding Harvard Hillel, whether in the near term or as programming evolves .

  • Survey and conduct focus groups with undergraduate students, graduate students, alumni, and other supporters.
  • Conduct a study of Hillels who have undergone a rebranding effort.

Implementation of this plan, particularly the goal of building a Jewish graduate student community, will require additional funding and staffing as well as modifications to the facilities at Harvard Hillel. It is important to make provisions to secure these resources to ensure the success of the strategic plan. Therefore, a task force with representatives from the Strategic Planning Committee, Development Committee and Building Committee will meet to coordinate their plans.

Human Resources

In order to successfully implement the strategic plan, we will have to reassess our staffing structure. Parts of this plan, particularly Goal 1, can be executed with minor realignment of the current staffing levels. However, some initiatives, such as those in Goal 2 and possibly Goal 3, will likely necessitate additional staffing and/or repurposing of current staff once the amount and types of new programs are determined for each goal.

Financial Resources

The additional programming and staffing needs, along with the required building renovations, have significant associated costs. Fundraising, which has been integral to Harvard Hillel’s success, will become even more of a priority for both the organization and the board.

This strategic plan and the vision for our building necessitate a robust, multi-year fundraising plan to ensure that we have the resources we need and remain sustainable. Year 1 of the strategic plan, when we have relatively few additional expenses, will be spent creating the fundraising plan which will include a major gifts program, outreach to untapped foundations, and an expanded capital campaign. Implementation of the fundraising plan will begin in year 2 when we need more resources to implement Goals 2 and 3.

________________________________________ Timeline

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