On a visit to business magnate Warren Buffet in Nebraska this year, MBA students from the UC Davis Graduate School of Management spent time training Girl Scouts in Omaha how to use welding machines to build fund-raising art. (Graduate School of Management/courtesy photo)
Use our service clearinghouse
UC Davis Human Corps connects campus members with the community at large to promote service through action.
Its philosophy is that by making service a part of their lives, people will build leadership, responsibility and moral judgment. Take advantage of the following services:
Looking to volunteer? Human Corps maintains an up-to-date list of community opportunities.
Community services database
This database serves as a ‘yellow pages’ directory, with more than 500 listings.
Looking for volunteers?
If you are a group looking for service volunteers, Human Corps can make the connections.
Join the Bonner Leaders Program
Focused on nutrition and educational opportunity, this leadership program is aimed at students with a passion for community service.
Location: 215 South Hall
Contact: or (530) 752-3813
The Community Consulting Group is an organization of Graduate School of Management students who provide free consulting services to non-profit organizations. Founded in 1999, the group brings together the diverse professional and academic experiences of students and professors to provide consulting services tailored to client-specific needs. The mission is to provide practical business solutions for non-profits and organizations with community-oriented projects and to give MBA students the opportunity to apply learned skills to real-world situations.
Law students provide legal services to indigent clients who have filed civil rights actions in federal court. Students employ skills such as interviewing, counseling, research, writing, negotiating, taking and defending depositions, and possibly oral and trial advocacy.
Law students provide legal services to clients incarcerated in state prison. The services require analysis and application of constitutional law, state statutory law, agency regulations, and the rules of professional responsibility.
Law students represent immigrants seeking asylum or cancellation of removal before the Immigration Court in San Francisco. Students interview clients and witnesses, prepare legal briefs, draft pleadings and motions, and represent immigrants in federal, state and administrative proceedings.
Students represent low-income persons in family law and related issues related to family violence. Cases handled by the students involve restraining orders, child custody and visitation, child and spousal support, and property division.