MATC Intern Programs
Total Student Interns Offered Opportunities: 285
Since 1996 - University of Nebraska-Lincoln: 184
Since 2008 - Missouri University of Science and Technology: 55
Since 2009 - University of Kansas: 17
Since 2010 - Kansas State University: 29
About the Program
The MATC intern program has a rich history of offering unique real-world experiences in transportation to outstanding undergraduate students. The program began at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln and has since expanded include consortium members across Region VII. Providing internship experiences helps recruit graduates into the profession and into graduate programs, with nearly 75% of interns continuing on to a career in a transportation-related field. Depending on their interests and background, interns are assigned to projects with private consultants, public agencies, or university researchers. Some students also intern for a second year for a more in-depth experience.
To watch videos and read reports from the past interns , Please click on the link below.
MATC intern sponsor agencies from across the consortium include:
- BG Consultants
- City of Lincoln
- Fellsburg Holt and Ullevig
- George Butler and Associates
- HDR Engineering
- Iteris, Inc.
- Kansas Department of Transportation
- Kaw Valley Engineering
- Kimley-Horn and Associates
- Kirkham Michael
- KU Transportation Research Institute
- Lamp, Rynearson and Associates
- Lincoln Water System
- Metro Area Planning Agency (MAPA)
- Missouri Department of Transportation
- Nebraska Department of Roads
- Olsson Associates
- Schemmer Associates
- KSU Transportation Center
Long before he knew that he could study structures or make a career of it, Nate Huebner was building them with Legos. The senior civil engineering major is currently assisting Dr. Aemal Khattak with his highway-rail grade crossing research as a student worker. Last summer Huebner interned at NTC, and worked on traffic and violation analysis for the project. Now, he aids with field work because of his demonstrated responsibility according to Khattak.
To read more about Nate, click here.