Iman J. Moore, EdD
Chair, ENM; Assistant Professor of Environmental & Occupational Management
B.S., M.S., North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University; Ed.D., Nova Southeastern University
Dr. Iman J. Moore is Department Chairman of Environmental and Occupational Management department at Methodist University where she provides leadership, supervision and direction for Environmental and Occupational Management (ENM) Department.
Dr. Moore joined Methodist’s ENM department in 2017. Since her arrival at MU, she has already implemented several curricular and departmental changes which will enable the department to seek and secure accreditation from two external major agencies in the ENM field. Dr. Moore has also implemented professional development techniques for baseline improvement for department faculty to support strategic goals of both the university and the department while enhancing their teaching to create better learning opportunities for students.
She is a member of the American Society of Safety Professionals, American Educational Research Association, and several honor societies and community/service organizations. She also holds designation as an OSHA-Authorized Trainer in General Industry Standards. Dr. Moore prides herself on being a diverse individual and has presented on topics ranging from student learning outcomes to Women in STEM fields.
Dr. Moore graduated from North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University with a bachelor’s degree in Occupational Safety and Health and certifications in both General Industry and Construction Industry Standards from the Department of Labor. She earned a master’s degree in Industrial Technology with a concentration in Occupational Safety and Health from North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University and completed a doctoral degree in education with a concentration in Instructional Technology and Distance Education at the Nova Southeastern University. Dr. Moore’s dissertation research was based on student satisfaction with online degree programs, which was measured by a myriad of factors, including course delivery, course content, faculty – student interaction, and available resources.