Mr. Schulman is a seasoned manager with over 40 year’s experience. His activities have included extensive field operations and project management experience on numerous major commercial, institutional, healthcare, educational, hospitality, mixed-use, residential, office/corporate, public assembly, sports, transportation, and government construction projects in the Mid-Atlantic area since 1975, and prior to that in New York City. The general contracting, construction management, design/build, and real estate development projects typically ranged in size from $5 million to over $100 million. He has diverse project experience and background with contractors, developers, owners, architects, engineers, and consultants in both the private and public sectors. Mr. Schulman has a track record of satisfying clients and delivering project results on schedule and within budget.
Since joining the Clark School of Engineering at the University of Maryland in the Winter of 1994 as an adjunct professor, Mr. Schulman has participated and taught several classes in the Civil Engineering graduate program in project management. He currently teaches courses in Cost Engineering & Control, Sustainability Fundamentals for Project Managers, and Project Administration. He also serves as an advisor to numerous students preparing their graduate scholarly papers. Mr. Schulman has also been a member of several college advisory boards on curriculum programs, and participated in several local trade associations including the Associated Builders and Contractors.
Prior to joining the University of Maryland, Mr. Schulman was an Adjunct Professor at Johns Hopkins University Graduate School, George Mason University Graduate School, Montgomery College, and the New York Institute of Technology, teaching various courses in construction management.
In addition, Mr. Schulman has been a full time construction manager, project manager, and project executive at several construction and development organizations, and has managed numerous projects in the Mid-Atlantic region.