How To Work a Room® | Author / SpeakerHire Susan

University Speaker


Working a room is daunting and even more so for the college student who is required to mix and mingle in order to get a job.

Whether it’s for a Job Fair, recruitment reception or an alumni event, students need to be able to interact face-to-face.

Susan RoAne’s versatility, depth of experience, and ability to connect with people of all ages and backgrounds make her the perfect college and university speaker!

Whether it’s for an orientation day, a keynote address, a lecture, a special event, or a commencement ceremony, her entertaining and interactive presentations provide networking and communication skills, tools and techniques your students will use throughout their lives.

Watch these videos to learn the latest and greatest ways to meet, mix and mingle.

With a Master of Arts in Education from San Francisco State University and over thirty years of

educational experience, RoAne regularly speaks for colleges and universities across the United States.


Her University Clients Include:

UCLA, USC, University of San Francisco Law School, Yale School of Public Health, University of Texas

Law School, Northeastern University and Savannah College of Art & Design.


She has also given programs at such noted MBA programs as The Wharton School of University of

Pennsylvania, University of Chicago, University of Maryland, University of Illinois, San Francisco State

University, and UC Berkeley’s Haas School of Business.

She was a yearly returning guest lecturer at NYU’s Summer Publishing Institute for twelve years. Her

books are required reading, and her podcasts required listening on several campuses nationwide.

“We’ve received nothing but positive feedback on your workshop. It was a genuine pleasure…”
David A. Montoya, Assistant Dean for Career Services, The University of Texas School of Law


“Your program was filled with practical information that our students will be able to use in the recruiting process and throughout their careers. Your sense of humor and conversational presentation style made everyone feel at ease and willing to participate in the role-playing. The interaction during the Q&A was further proof that the topic was of tremendous interest among the students.”
Thomas P. Gerrity, Former Dean, The Wharton School