Here is a brief overview of the underlying positioning strategy, key concepts and attributes that define and guide the Texas Tech brand and visual identity system.
Examples of our three-part identity system representing Official Seals and Signatures, Academic Signatures, and Spirit and Athletic marks are included.
See the FAQ, Glossary and Contact pages for questions and more information. Click here for a detailed explanation of the research and rationale behind the guidelines.
For all audiences, the Texas Tech brand stands for access to a quality education in a nurturing and challenging environment that fosters student and professional success.
Our tagline – From here, it's possible – quickly communicates to all audiences that the tradition of fostering student and professional success at Texas Tech creates a culture where anything is possible.
Our character and personality attributes should be evidenced in every brand experience.
Anyone who comes to our campuses and communities is struck with the open and friendly character of the people he or she encounters. Students, faculty, staff and the surrounding community enthusiastically welcome and embrace new members of our ever-growing family.
We're nurturing. We both challenge and guide, serving as a valued counselor, teacher and friend to all.
We share our expertise and experiences, empowering others with both the theory and the practical skills to succeed, regardless of the endeavor.
We're focused on outcomes – having positive impacts in our community and in the world. Our sphere of influence is limited only by our imaginations.
We're exceptionally diligent and committed to the task at hand.
We're committed to an intellectually rich environment, where creativity, innovation and intellectual freedom flourish.
We're able to act effectively and imaginatively, regardless of the challenges.
We can be counted on to respond, no matter what the need, and to always be worthy of confidence and trust.
Our persona is one who has the desire to protect people from harm
*Margaret Mark and Carol S. Pearson, "The Hero and the Outlaw" (New York: McGraw-Hill, 2001), 209-226.