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Outcome and Measurable Metrics

Oregon FBLA has a proud history of being one of the most successful FBLA state chapters in the country. In the last several years, Oregon FBLA students have been recognized as National Champions, elected to National Officer positions, selected to Regional Executive Boards, and recognized for their excellence in FBLA programs. Below are some of the measurements of Oregon FBLA’s success:

  • For three consecutive years, Oregon FBLA has been recognized as the most successful state chapter for student achievement in the Business Achievement Awards, an aggressive, self-directed, results-based business and leadership program designed to complement academics while accelerating a student's leadership skills.
  • Four Oregon FBLA advisers have been honored by being selected to the National Adviser Wall of Fame for over 20 years of service to FBLA-PBL.
  • With the election of Oregon FBLA student Parker Snook as Western Region Vice President during the 2012-13 school year, Oregon FBLA has seen 31 of its students elected to be FBLA National Officers during its history
  • At the conclusion of the 2015-16 school year, 220 Oregon FBLA members competed at the National Leadership Conference in Anaheim, California. Only the top 4% of students nationally receive this opportunity.
  • At the 2016 National Leadership Conference in Anaheim, California, 24 Oregon FBLA students from eight different schools placed top 10 internationally in their competitive events
  • One Oregon FBLA team wasrecognized as the international champions in their events by receiving First Place trophies at the 2016 National Leadership Conference in Global Business


Oregon FBLA is one of the largest CTSOs in the state, consisting of students at both the high school and postsecondary levels.

Key Facts

FBLA - What is it?

  • Future Business Leaders of America (FBLA) is a student-led organization that is an integral part of the business, information technology, and entrepreneurship education instructional program. FBLA offers enhanced opportunities to develop leadership and career skills to students who have an interest in the American Free Enterprise System.

  • FBLA chapters are located throughout Oregon. These schools are part of a system of more than 6,000 local chapters throughout North America, Department of Defense Dependent Schools (DoDDS) worldwide and growing base of chapters internationally.

  • FBLA is important to the individual student, the school, local businesses, and the community. In the past 30 years, FBLA members have raised nearly $20 million dollars in partnership with the March of Dimes.

  • FBLA has approximately 215,000 high school members and another 35,000 collegiate and middle school members worldwide, making it the largest and oldest student business organization in the world.

Who can belong to this energetic organizaiton?

  • Any student who is has been enrolled in a business or business-related class can become a member of FBLA. In classrooms throughout the country, students and teachers form their own chapters, elect officers, and develop a Program of Work providing business leadership opportunities for student members. Because FBLA is a co-curricular Career Technical Student Organization endorsed by the U.S. and Oregon Department of Education, teachers serve as chapter advisers integrating classroom learning and guiding chapter operations.
  • FBLA chapters are funded through a partnership of student, parent, school-based enterprises and community efforts along with public support through federal Perkins funds and state Career Technical Education grants.

Why is FBLA important to the business community?

  • FBLA members are encouraged to actively involve themselves in school and community projects. By doing so, they not only help improve their communities, but each member develops business leadership skills, strengthening their confidence and improving their understanding of the American Enterprise System. These experiences help FBLA members achieve their personal career goals.

  • Some FBLA chapters operate actual functioning businesses as part of their FBLA experience. This early experience in business and entrepreneurship makes education more hands-on and relevant and equips students with understanding, knowledge, and appreciation for the hard work, leadership, personal initiative, and teamwork it takes to be successful in business and in life.

Why are FBLA activities important to your school?

  • FBLA chapter activities contribute substantially to the primary purpose of school-- to develop well-educated citizens who have developed self-confidence, self-esteem, leadership ability and an understanding of the American Enterprise System. FBLA chapters provide a "showcase" for student achievement and progress, reflecting favorably on teachers, FBLA advisers, and school administration at both local and state levels.

List of Chapters

View Map of Chapters

AdviserChapter Name
Toni ZikmundBaker High School
Toni ZikmundBaker Middle School ML
Velda ArnaudBlue Mountain Community College PBL
Freddy MaldonadoBonanza High School
Freddy Maldonado
Bonanza Middle School ML
Tonya BousteadCanby High School
Adriann HardinCentennial High School
Tom RobertsCentral High School
Linda Owen-CooperCleveland High School
Mona StifflerCreswell High School
Darrell GoadCulver High School
Jackie LancasterEagleRidge High School
Katie GriffinElgin High School
Bill ShawElkton High School
JoAnn HarrisonEstacada High School
Nicole WhitemanGaston High School
Mike TelfordGilchrist High School
Stacy ShinaultGladstone High School
Guy JohnsonGrant Union High School
Shannon McIntyreHarrisburg High School
Lorin KubishtaHelix High School
Jean CollinsHeppner High School
Chris PendletonHidden Valley High School
Jennifer TeeterImbler High School
Robby MorrisseyJohn F. Kennedy High School
Linda DavenportKlamath Community College PBL
Teresa DowdyLa Grande High School
Jeff BaischLa Pine High School
Ronald WaughLincoln High School
Ivan HernandezLost River Jr/Sr High
Lisa StroupMadras High School
Judy Story, Sergio CisnerosMazama High School
Shelly GarciaMcLoughlin High School
Brad LomaxMcNary High School
Corri EllisMolalla High School
Stevie JacksonNeah-Kah-Nie High School
Sharon RuudNorth Douglas High School
Dan WardNorth Lake High School
Kelly IoaneNorth Marion High School
Jon AbelNorth Salem High School
Deborah AcostaNorth Valley High School
Anna LongNyssa High School
Susan YatesOakland High School
Shamra JonesOntario High School
Sharon BeaudryOregon Institute of Technology PBL
Anna KillionParkrose High School
Justin AdamsPendleton High School
Diana Juarez, Thomas McGregorPhoenix Charter School
Dawn LillisRedmond High School
Karin CrouchRidgeview High School
Larina WarnockRoseburg High School
Ryan PosterScappoose High School
Mike VerhulstSeaside High School
Tracy VavRoskySherwood High School
Amy Chisman, Riane TowerySilverton High School
Sandy EdwardsSouth Umpqua High School
Don KunkelSt. Paul High School
Katie GriffinStella Mayfield Middle School ML
Jason SperrStanfield High School
Kelly FieldsStayton High School
Pam DoyleSutherlin High School
Vince FritzieTigard High School
Jim McCaffreyTualatin High School
Sara DycheUnion High School
David PaulsenVale High School
Morgan WadlowWest Albany High School
Brett AndryYoncalla High School