Dr. T. Brian Routh is an Assistant Professor of Accounting in the School of Business at Meredith College in Raleigh, NC. Dr. Routh holds both bachelor and master of science degrees in Accounting from the University of North Carolina at Wilmington and a doctorate degree in accounting from Anderson University in Anderson, IN.
Dr. Routh has taught for over 20 years at numerous colleges and universities including Louisiana State University, Washington State University, University of North Carolina at Wilmington, and the University of Southern Indiana. His teaching interests are in financial accounting, managerial accounting and cost accounting. Dr. Routh’s research currently focuses on accounting pedagogy (particularly in the introductory accounting courses), accounting ethics, banking, and financial statement disclosure.
D.B.A., Accounting, Anderson University
M.S., Accounting, University of North Carolina at Wilmington
B.S., Accounting, University of North Carolina at Wilmington
Course Hero Education Summit, Conference Presenter, YouTube: Flipping Your Classroom, 2019
Conference Presenter/Participant, Connect with Success: Accounting Summit on Managerial Accounting (sponsored by McGraw-Hill), 2018
Seelye, N., Ziegler, P.W., Routh, T.B. (2021). The Stability of the U.S. Commercial Banks During the COVID-19 Pandemic: Impacts and Implications from Regulator and Management Decisions. Accountancy Business and the Public Interest.
Seelye, N., Routh, T.B., Ziegler, P.W. (2019). Bank failures: A study of Georgia Banks. Journal of Accounting and Finance, 19(5), ISSN: 2158-3625.
Routh, T.B., McKnight, M.A., Moore, A.B. (2019). Disclosing tax consequences of a LIFO repeal: Considerations toward an ethical decision-making model based on potential convergence of IFRS & U.S. GAAP. Journal of Theoretical Accounting Research.
Learning and Pedagogical Research:
Routh, T.B. (2009). How costs flow through a wooden chair manufacturing company: a human simulation. American Accounting Association – Teaching, Learning & Curriculum (TLC) Section: The Accounting Educator, XIX (No. 1), 9-11.