Karen Eboch, CSCP
Position: Instructor/Senior Lecturer
Address: 3020 Business Administration
Supply chain management, organizational development, and leadership are Ms. Eboch’s areas of research and expertise. She is actively involved in ‘flipping’ her classes to provide meaningful experiential learning opportunities to her students, including the completion of over 110 service learning projects with area nonprofit organizations.
She holds the APICS CSCP (Certified Supply Chain Professional) designation and brings over ten years of retail management experience to the classroom. Her reasoning for becoming a college professor is, in her words – “To help others find their passion and path . . . and because I could never sit behind a desk all day!”
With a focus on student learning and development, she has been recognized for her efforts with the International APICS Student Chapter Mentor of the Year award (2008 and 2015), BGSU College of Business Leadership Council Excellence in Teaching Award (2016), BGSU College of Business Marie Hodge Advising Award (2007, 2013, and 2016) and Alumni Undergraduate Teaching Award (2006 and 2014), as well as the College of Business Hoskins Faculty Leadership and Innovation Award (2009). She advises the Delta Sigma Pi Professional Business fraternity and co-advises the APICS Platinum award winning BGSU Supply Chain Management Association student chapter—ranking BGSU in the top 3% of all APICS student chapters internationally!
Doctor of Education in Leadership Studies, Bowling Green State University, Bowling Green, Ohio. May 2017 (expected).
Master of Business Administration with a specialization in Operations/Materials Management, Bowling Green State University; Bowling Green, Ohio. 1995.
Master of Organizational Development, Bowling Green State University; Bowling Green, Ohio. 1995.
Bachelor of Science in Business Administration with a specialization in Business Management and concentration in Journalism, University of Kansas; Lawrence, Kansas. 1981.
Senior Lecturer, Management, Bowling Green State University, 2010 to present.
Lecturer, Management, Bowling Green State University, 2000 to 2010.
Instructor, Management, Bowling Green State University, 1995 to 2000.
Teaching Assistant, Management, Bowling Green State University, 1994.
Graduate Assistant, College of Business Graduate Studies, Bowling Green State University, 1993 to 1995.
Bowling Green State University College of Business Leadership Council Excellence in Teaching Award, 2016.
Bowling Green State University CBA Marie R. Hodge Advising Award, 2007, 2013, & 2016.
Decision Science Institute Innovative Teaching Award and Alpha Iota Honor Society, 2015 (with Dr. Janet Hartley and Jonathon Gilberg).
APICS International Student Chapter Mentor Award, 2008 & 2015.
Bowling Green State University College of Business Alumni Undergraduate Teaching Award, 2006 & 2014.
Bowling Green State University College of Business Hoskins Faculty Leadership and Innovation Award, 2009.
Eboch, K. (2015). Seeing the forest (AND your tree): Envisioning motivation and performance in work design. In E. Bendoly, W. Van Wezel, & D. G. Bachrach (Eds.) Handbook of Behavioral Operations Management: Social and Psychological Dynamics in Production and Service Settings (pp. 140-153). New York: Oxford University Press, 2015.
APICS Operations Management Body of Knowledge Framework, APICS: The Association for Operations Management, 2008. (Second edition, 2009; Third edition, 2011).
Choi, T., & Eboch, K. (2008). The TQM paradox: Relations among TQM practices, plant performance, and customer satisfaction. In A. Roth, R. Schroeder, X. Huang & M. M. Kristal (Eds.) Handbook of Metrics for Research in Operations Management (pp. 136-139). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, Inc.
Eboch, K. (2000). Student Journal Reflections. In E. King (Ed) Study Guide for Use with Contemporary Management by Jones, George, and Hill; 2nd edition. Irwin/McGraw-Hill, 2000.
Choi, T., & Eboch, K. (1998). The TQM paradox: Relations among TQM practices, plant performance, and customer satisfaction. Journal of Operations Management, pp. 17, 59-75.