As a Peddie graduate, you join more than 9,000 men and women from around the world and across generations who once called Hightstown home.
Being a member of this vibrant, global group is a testimony to your experience at Peddie and to the spirit of excitement, curiosity and character at its core. There are many ways in which you can remain connected to and engaged with Peddie. Join PeddieConnect, an online extension of the Peddie community providing professional and social networking opportunities for alumni, faculty and staff, parents and friends. Browse our upcoming regional alumni events, sign up for our monthly electronic newsletter, update your contact information, share news about your accomplishments, marriages and births or follow us on social media. And, if you’re in the area, drop by for a visit. We look forward to seeing you and to hearing your Peddie story.
Oh what fun it is to eat, drink and be merry with fellow alumni, parents and friends - there's no better way to celebrate the holidays than with your Falcon family!You won't want to miss this popular annual event at 230 Fifth in NYC from 6:30-9:30 p.m. Cost is $40.00 per person; open bar and heavy hors d'oeuvres included. RSVP
(Registration in advance is requested for planning purposes; on-site registration will also be available.)
The Peddie Fund serves as a community-wide statement of support for the strength and value of the Peddie legacy. Explore ways to give back through contributions to The Peddie Fund.
Network professionally and socially with Peddie alumni, faculty and staff, parents and friends with a directory open to a network of close to 10,000 individuals. Join PeddieConnect!
Have you moved? Changed jobs? Have a new email address? Update your contact information and we'll be sure to redirect The Peddie Chronicle and The Alumni Newsletter to you!
Between family style dinners, events like Blair day and weekly visits to my advisor, Peddie fostered a community that continues to be tight-knit and resilient. Peddie teaches students that the whole is greater than the sum of its parts. Jacqueline Alfano ’09