- Charles Drake, Ed.D. founds the Landmark School in Prides Crossing, MA.
- Landmark School creates a successful college-prep component. This success makes Drake and others on staff begin to consider the feasibility of a college geared exclusively to students with dyslexia.
- The Learning Disabilities Foundation (Landmark School) purchases buildings from the U.S. government.
- A group of concerned citizens, later known on campus as the Putney Saviors, purchases the land on which the buildings sit from an out-of-state investor and immediately sells it to LDF with no profit to themselves.
- Landmark College legally established on Nov. 4.
- Renovations to transform the old Windham College campus to the new Landmark College campus begins.
- September 17: Landmark College, with 55 employees, opens its doors to 77 students.
- VT Higher Education Council authorizes College to grant an associate degree.
- Chumley B Residence Hall renovated.
- Hall Four (Edward Durell Stone Hall) Residence Hall renovated.
- Self-Study conducted as part of accreditation for the New England Association of Schools and Colleges (NEASC, now the New England Commission of Higher Education since 2018).
- Landmark College Day Care opens.
- First three students graduate with an associate degree.
- Davis Residence Hall renovated.
- First publication of student literary art magazine, Impressions.
- Gene Cesari, Ph.D. inaugurated as 2nd President.
- The College awarded NEASC accreditation (now NECHE, the New England Commission of Higher Education, since 2018).
- Faces of Dyslexia stage production tours local schools and colleges.
- 80 Faculty; 170 students.
- 700 alumni.
- Landmark College creates Training Institute for Educators, the precursor to the Landmark College Institute for Research and Training.
- Fine Arts Building purchased.
- Publication of Teaching a Study Skills System That Works!
- Lynda J. Katz, Ph.D. inaugurated as the College's 3rd president.
- Phi Theta Kappa Honor Society Chapter begins.
- Eleanor Harner, founder of the S.A.L.T. Program, receives honorary Doctor of Humane Letters at Convocation.
- Landmark College sponsors Opening Our Gifts Conference.
- Fine Arts Building renovated.
- Dr. Charles Drake receives honorary Doctor of Humane Letters at Convocation.
- Dedicated Internet arrives at College.
- Publication of Off the Ground: An Anthology of Student Writing.
- Charles Strauch, founding trustee and benefactor, receives honorary Doctor of Humane Letters at Convocation.
- Student Center renovated and renamed Strauch Family Student Center.
- U.S. Representative Carrie Meek and founding faculty member John Bagge receive honorary Doctor of Humane Letters at Convocation.
- Landmark College sponsors Sharing Our Gifts Conference.
- Frost Residence Hall renovated.
- Study Abroad program initiated.
- Admissions Building constructed.
- Edward Hallowell, M.D., noted expert in ADHD, receives honorary Doctor of Humane Letters at Convocation.
- Title VII Grant awarded.
- Library renovation completed.
- Kurzweil assistive technology software first made available in the Library.
- Senator James Jeffords (VT) receives honorary Doctor of Humane Letters at Convocation.
- Men's basketball wins the league title.
- Ground-breaking for Click Family Sports Center.
- Title III Grant awarded.
- The new gymnasium is dedicated and renamed the Click Family Sports Center.
- Sports "Bubble" taken down to the playing of "Taps."
- The Landmark College Institute for Research and Training (LCIRT) is established for the training of educators throughout the world.
- Publication of Promoting Academic Success for Students with Learning Disabilities.
- Dr. Ray Kurzweil, the pioneer in assistive technology, receives honorary Doctor of Humane Letters at Convocation.
- Publication of Teaching in the Disciplines: Classroom Instruction for Students with Learning Disabilities.
- Wireless technology and the Student Notebook Program introduced.
- Rod Risley, Executive Director of Phi Theta Kappa Honor Society, and Patrick Leahy, U.S. Senator from VT, receive honorary Doctor of Humane Letters at Convocation.
- Publication of Understanding Learning Disabilities at the Postsecondary Level.
- Growth and development of the Intramural Sports Program.
- Beta Alpha Epsilon chapter of Phi Theta Kappa receives three awards from the national organization: Pinnacle Award, Five-Star Award, and Milestone Award.
- Founding trustee John Allen Perkins receives honorary Doctor of Humane Letters at Convocation.
- East Academic Building, new residence halls, and Dining Hall expansion began.
- Initiation of Business Studies and Business Administration Degree Programs.
- Publication of Biology Success! Teaching Diverse Learners.
- College initiates a service-learning project in Costa Rica.
- Beta Alpha Epsilon Chapter of Phi Theta Kappa receives 13 awards at the regional convention.
- The College is awarded a Sony Virtuoso System Education Grant.
- Renovation of Photography Lab begins with a generous donation.
- Bridges Residence Halls, East Academic Building, and expanded Dining Hall open for use.
- Landmark celebrates the 20th anniversary of founding.
- New logo unveiled.
- College launches pilot Executive Function Bridge Semester program.
- VT Governor Jim Douglas speaks on the Promise of Vermont Initiative at Convocation.
- Enrollment reaches 450 students.
- Thomas E. Brown, Ph.D. speaks on "How to Recognize Inadequately Treated ADD/ADHD in High IQ College Students."
- Landmark hosts World Usability Day/New England.
- College initiates a service-learning project in Chile.
- 41 students graduate.
- Phi Theta Kappa co-champions in national case study contest.
- Alumni reunion takes place in Putney.
- College presents at annual AHEAD (Association on Higher Education and Disability) Conference.
- Professional Visit Day Program initiated.
- New Facilities Department headquarters constructed.
- 50 students graduate in 44th Commencement.
- Aiken Hall renovated with third-floor addition.
- Enrollment reaches 498.
- LCIRT initiates regional workshops model.
- College celebrates its 25th anniversary.
- Peter A. Eden, Ph.D. inaugurated as College's 4th president.
- College's first four-year degree approved: B.A. in Liberal Studies.
- New associate degrees also approved: A.S. in Life Sciences & A.S. in Computer Science/Gaming.
- Graduate-level program Certificate in Universal Design: Technology Integration offered with the Marlboro College Graduate School.
- January Term offered for the first time.
- The Landsharks evolve into the Landmark College Sharks with Finn as their mascot, and a new athletics logo is born.
- LCIRT holds first annual Learning Disabilities Innovation Symposium with the theme "Diverse Technologies for Diverse Minds."
- Landmark College adopts the motto "Nosce te ipsum" ("Know thyself.")
- Fine Arts Building fountain restored, flowing for the first time since the campus's Windham College years. (Fountain photo by Landmark College alumnus Brandon Nogueira.)
- Landmark presents actress Whoopi Goldberg with the inaugural LD Luminary Award at a fundraising gala in New York City.
- Residence hall Hall Four renamed Edward Durell Stone Hall after the campus's architect.
- A $1 million gift from noted economist Paul McCulley establishes the Morgan Le Fay Center for Advances in Economics, Business, and Entrepreneurship Education.
- New bachelor's degrees approved: B.S. in Computer Science and B.A. in Studio Art.
- College celebrates its 30th anniversary.
- The Nicole Goodner MacFarlane Science, Technology & Innovation Center opens after a successful $7 million capital campaign.
- Residence hall Middle Hall renamed Alumni Hall in honor of Landmark College's alumni.
- A record 77 students graduate during spring commencement.
- College graduates its first 12 baccalaureate students.
- National Science Foundation awards $650,000 in STEM scholarship and support.
- Landmark Entrepreneurial Accelerator Program (LEAP) begins, providing $10,000 in annual funding from the Morgan Le Fay Dreams Foundation to student entrepreneurs.
- Morgan Le Fay Center for Entrepreneurship holds its first symposium, featuring keynote speaker Paul McCulley.
- Transfer, Career and Internship Services launches Landmark College Works, a comprehensive student employment program including experiential work opportunities and on-campus internships.
- College receives "Tree Campus USA" designation from the Arbor Day Foundation.
- Charles Drake Field opens as a regulation-size soccer and lacrosse turf field.
- College graduates its first B.A. in Studio Art student.
- Center of Neurodiversity announced.
- John Elder Robison presents talk: "Different ≠ Disorder: The Case for Embracing Neurodiversity" as part of his role as visiting lecturer and advisor to the Center for Neurodiversity.
- College graduates its first three B.S. in Computer Science students.
- B.A. in Psychology program and an online post-baccalaureate certificate program approved by the New England Commission of Higher Education (NECHE; formerly the Commission on Institutions of Higher Education of the New England Association of Schools and Colleges, Inc.).
- B.A. in Communication and Entrepreneurial Leadership (BA-COMEL) program approved by NECHE in the spring and begins in the fall.
- "Transition at College" program begins as a post-graduation/gap year track launched for high school graduates.
- First certificate in LD and Neurodiversity awarded.
- Landmark College is ranked #1 for both "Best Undergraduate Teaching" and "Most Innovative College" for the North region in U.S. News & World Report's 2020 college rankings for the first time.
- The COVID-19 pandemic: students completed the spring semester online after the March break, and the first online commencement in College history was held.
- First degrees awarded for the B.A. in Psychology and B.A. in Communication and Entrepreneurial Leadership (BA-COMEL).
- Despite the pandemic, in-person classes safely resumed in the summer and fall of 2020.
- TV studio established.
- One million dollar grant awarded by the Johnson Scholarship Foundation to support continued expansion of online programs.
- College awarded a $1.2 million grant from the National Science Foundation for "Access to Innovative Education: Providing Learning Opportunities and Scholarships for Neurodivergent Students in STEM."
- College completes a second and third (and final) semester with a "12-3" academic calendar, with up to three courses offered for 12 weeks, followed by a course or experiential education for three weeks.