FAQ's for Adjuncts

How do I apply to be an adjunct at the University of Redlands?
Send a brief cover letter and resume to the department with whom you wish to work. The address to send it to is: 1200 E Colton, Redlands, CA 92373-0999.

How do I get access to a email account?
If hired as an adjunct, your Department Administrative Assistant will request a log in for you. Once the request is process you will receive a letter with your log in and password. You will then be able to go to, and choose “MyRedlands” from the top menu bar, this will give you access to your email as well as other forms and documents.

How do I find my class roster?
The Registrar’s Office will add you to the course you are teaching and you will be able to see the roster in WebAdvisor (on the bottom right hand side of myRedlands). Then click on “Faculty Information”, “Class Roster” “Select Section”, and the courses should be there. If you have trouble seeing the Faculty Information menu contact Cheryl Robbins at (909) 748-8319.

How do I post grades?
In WebAdvisor, select “Grading”, then enter the term that is being graded, and select the course.

Who do I ask if I want to change classrooms?
Speak with your department administrative assistant, they will help you locate a new classroom and fill out the proper paperwork.

When is the Registrar’s Office open?
Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

When are final exams?
The schedule for final exams is posted on myRedlands under “Calendars”, “Final Exam Schedule”. It is updated for Fall and Spring terms.

How do I get a library card?
Adjunct faculty have borrowing privileges, including use of the databases, for their term with the University of Redlands. After signing a contract, Debbie Clark in College of Arts and Sciences Dean's Office will issue a pink ID card. This card, when presented at the library will be processed and a barcode will be issued. The expiration date of this card will be the end of the term (end of the contract.)

Cogeneration Plant
Cogeneration Plant

The state-of-the-art power facility enables the University to produce a majority of its own energy and has reduced the campus’s carbon footprint by 33 percent.

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