The annual Ruffalo Noel Levitz E-Expectations survey of college-bound seniors and parents will be released this week. The annual report examines expectations, attitudes, and behaviors about e-recruitment. Tune in during the live broadcast to join the conversation with Chris D’Orso and Stephanie Geyer.


Episode Host

Chris D'Orso

Chris D’Orso is the assistant director of enrollment communications for Stony Brook University, coordinating social media outreach for one of the top-ranked public research universities in the northeast. Chris is a State University of New York lifer; he has a BA from SUNY Geneseo in communications, and worked as the acting director of student activities at Finger Lakes Community College and as an admissions counselor/orientation director at SUNY Old Westbury before joining Stony Brook University as an assistant director of admissions in 2005. He’s a husband and father, a Mets fan and baseball card collector, and the halftime voice of the Spirit of Stony Brook marching band during football games. Chris also got his butt kicked on “Jeopardy!” in 2009. He earned his MS in college student development at Long Island University.


Stephanie Geyer

Stephanie is VP for web strategy and interactive marketing services. She directs website development and e-communications projects for Ruffalo Noel Levitz.

Stephanie has served institutions such as the University of Arizona, Saint Louis University (MO), and The University of Findlay (OH). Her web consultation services are based on current best practices in enrollment management and are frequently integrated with recruitment and marketing consultations and market research projects.

In addition to providing consulting services, Stephanie frequently delivers conference presentations about using the web as a recruitment communications tool, including at the National Conference on Student Recruitment, Marketing, and Retention as well as the AMA Symposium for the Marketing of Higher Education. She helped conduct the E-Expectations market research project on the Internet and e-recruitment behaviors of prospective college students and their parents.