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STATE ALUMNI - Lebanon

International Exchange Alumni

State Department seal

State Department seal

LSAC logo

LSAC logo

Having participated in an ECA (Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs-USA) exchange program, you are part of the International Exchange Alumni. The International Exchange Alumni is your global community: a dynamic and interactive networking experience for all past and current participants of U.S. government-sponsored exchange programs.

The Lebanese State Alumni Community (LSAC)

Lebanese State Alumni Community (LSAC) is the Lebanese chapter of the Global community. LSAC serves as an umbrella association for all State Alumni in Lebanon. LSAC is the platform that enables Alumni to provide support and maintain the bond among themselves and to develop a foundation of mutual cooperation to enhance cultural awareness, promote U.S. exchange programs and aid American and Lebanese students and professionals to understand the United States and Lebanon by developing orientation programs.

To register to the association visit www.lsac-lb.org or send your full name, program, year, and telephone number to info@lsac-lb.org

Join the LSAC Facebook group and check out the latest news. 

Useful Information

In order to receive announcement and news emails from the Alumni Coordinator, Alumni are requested to register one time by filling out the Registration Form and emailing it to BeirutPD@state.gov.

For your enquiries and assistance email BeirutPD@state.gov.

Current Opportunities

  • No current opportunities

Messages from the Alumni

  • photo alumnus
    Nabina El Khatib, Fulbright Scholar 2015-2016

    Like any Fulbright, the pile of questions starts hitting you when you get assigned a Lebanese ambassador to the United States of America. I did my own research as soon as I knew which university was hosting me and which state was going to be my home for 9 months. I considered myself to be very lucky when I knew that The Catholic University of America (CUA) in Washington, D.C., was my destination. Like this time last year, my journey as a Lebanese Fulbright started and the adrenaline rush hit me when the airplane was flying over Michigan. I felt lost in a dream and did not want to wake up until the girl next to me jolted me back to reality by asking if I was a tourist. Then we both were surprised by what we found. She was one of the 400 Fulbright Foreign Language Teaching Assistants, like me, coming to teach her language in the United States. At that point, I realized that we live in a very small world and felt that the best was yet to come. (read more)