Jacqueline Reid, PhD

Adjunct Faculty


Dr. Jacqueline Hundley Reid holds a Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy degree in Education from the University of California, Santa Barbara in the Teaching and Learning Emphasis in the Gevirtz Graduate School of Education (GGSE).

She is Co-Director of the non-profit organization Teachers for the Study of Educational Institutions (TSEI). While pursuing her doctorate at UCSB, she held the position of Director of Projects for the Center for Education Research on Literacies, Learning & Inquiry in Networking Communities (L2INC), developed and maintained within the GGSE. Later she became Project Director for the New Multiculturalism Initiative in the Department of Black Studies at UCSB. Prior to this, she held the position of Associate Regional Director and Director of Education for the Santa Barbara/Tri-Counties Anti-Defamation League (ADL), a non-profit organization that has been a leader in combating bigotry, prejudice and anti-Semitism nationally and internationally.

Dr. Reid serves as Vice President of the Board of Trustees for the Santa Barbara Unified School District and strongly supports the Resolution in Support of Students in the SBUSD (2016/2017-22). She is passionate about bringing equity and equality to all students, and believes in providing safe educational spaces for all students regardless of immigration status, sexual and gender identity, religion, race or disability status.

Dr. Reid holds both an MEd and Multiple Subject Credential (K-12) from Pepperdine University, Graduate School of Education and Psychology. She began her career as an elementary school teacher for ten years and then developed her own educational consultancy, where she provided training and workshops that supported the social and emotional needs of students while promoting safe environments for both private and public elementary schools. She launched TSEI in 2012 to engage K-20 educators in a collaborative effort to provide opportunities for all students to develop academic literacies and cultural proficiencies necessary for 21st century college and career readiness.