Skip to main content
Intellect

President Cecil O. Samuelson, Sharon Samuelson to speak at Aug. 30 devotional

Brigham Young University President Cecil O. Samuelson and his wife, Sharon, will speak at the first campus devotional of the 2005-2006 academic year Tuesday, Aug. 30, at 11:05 a.m. in the Marriott Center.

Live broadcasts of the devotional will be on KBYU-TV (Channel 11), the BYU-Television and BYU-Radio satellite networks, KBYU-FM (89.1) and at byubroadcasting.org. For rebroadcast information, visit byubroadcasting.org.

Well into his third year as president of the university, President Samuelson will officially welcome the students back to school. He began his tenure at BYU May 1, 2003, and was installed as BYU's 12th president Sept. 9, 2003.

Prior to becoming president of BYU, Samuelson served as member of the Presidency of the Seventy of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.

Professionally, Samuelson was the senior vice president of Intermountain Health Care and dean of the School of Medicine at the University of Utah. He holds a bachelor of science degree, a master's degree in educational psychology and a medical degree from the University of Utah.

Related Articles
data-content-type="article"
February 25, 2020
The theme for the monthly Forums this year at BYU is “In search of democratic character," with "character" meaning the manners and virtues that enable communities and societies to function justly, according to BYU Academic Vice President Shane Reese.
overrideBackgroundColorOrImage= overrideTextColor= overrideTextAlignment= overrideCardHideSection=false overrideCardHideByline=false overrideCardHideDescription=false overridebuttonBgColor= overrideButtonText= overrideTextAlignment=
data-content-type="article"
February 25, 2020
Researchers: interventions help cut-down on unhealthy game treats
overrideBackgroundColorOrImage= overrideTextColor= overrideTextAlignment= overrideCardHideSection=false overrideCardHideByline=false overrideCardHideDescription=false overridebuttonBgColor= overrideButtonText= overrideTextAlignment=
data-content-type="article"
February 10, 2020
For years now, 10,000 steps a day has become the gold standard for people trying to improve their health — and recent research shows some benefits can come from even just 7,500 steps. But if you’re trying to prevent weight gain, a new Brigham Young University study suggests no number of steps alone will do the trick.
overrideBackgroundColorOrImage= overrideTextColor= overrideTextAlignment= overrideCardHideSection=false overrideCardHideByline=false overrideCardHideDescription=false overridebuttonBgColor= overrideButtonText= overrideTextAlignment=
overrideBackgroundColorOrImage= overrideTextColor= overrideTextAlignment= overrideCardHideSection=false overrideCardHideByline=false overrideCardHideDescription=false overridebuttonBgColor= overrideButtonText=