Contract Management Software for Educational Institutions

Colleges, universities, and school districts are using Concord’s contract management software to draft, sign, execute, and optimize contracts and other agreements.

Try Concord for your educational institution, and see how much more efficiently managed your contracts can be.


Onboard Faculty and Staff Quickly

Create multiple employee agreements at one time. Concord’s automated templates feature allows you to import lists of names, mailing addresses, position titles, rates, etc. to automatically generate and send contracts.

Online signing simplifies the onboarding process and cuts processing time. Your faculty and staff won’t need access to a printer, scanner, or stamps to sign their contracts. That means you’ll get them signed faster and be able to instantly view each executed agreement.

Improve Record Keeping Efficiency

All of your contracts can be paperlessly filed in your Concord inbox. You’ll never need to print out contracts or store them in filing cabinets, but you’ll still have the option to print or download them as PDFs.

Electronically signed documents are tamperproof and fully binding in most countries. You can use them for essential documents such as financial aid papers, housing agreements, and employment contracts.

One Less Thing to Learn

Concord’s simple interface is easy for anyone to use. Built-in collaboration capabilities enable staff members to help students process complex paperwork. The included alert feature enables your teams to take action once an agreement is signed, or if a deadline has passed.

Stretch Your Budget

Electronic signing and filing enables your institution to reduce printing, postage, and overhead costs associated with paper-based systems. Plus you’ll do the environment a favor by saving paper and reducing emissions associated with hard copy delivery.


Number of students attending American Colleges and Universities as of fall 2015


U.S. public school full-time-equivalent (FTE) teachers in 2015


Bachelor’s degrees expected to be awarded from U.S. schools during the 2015–16 school year