Wake Forest students cook and deliver made-from-scratch Thanksgiving dinners to local residents during Turkeypalooza, an annual event hosted by The Campus Kitchen.
If you’re taking the SAT and you’re not positive you know the correct answer, do you skip or guess? Previous studies suggest that your strategy may be very different from that of the student sitting next to you. A faculty-student research team in economics is looking for answers.
The first in his family to go to college, Joseph Belangia has made it his mission to mentor other first generation students so that they also find their unique place in the Forest.
The butterfly effect states that serendipitous happenings can produce outcomes very different from the ones envisioned. Launching a career after college is often about being in the right place at the right time and being open to the unexpected and the unplanned.
A new, rigorous Interdisciplinary Humanities Pathway to Medicine Program offers guaranteed admission to Wake Forest Medical School for up to five undergraduates majoring in the humanities or fine arts.
A recent New York Times Magazine story prominently features the University’s commitment to making personal and career development a part of the academic experience from a student’s first days on campus.
September 4th, 2013 | Admissions
Katharine Brooks recently joined Wake Forest as the executive director of the Office of Personal and Career Development. In this Q&A, Brooks, the author of “You Majored in What?”, shares her ideas about career development and best tips for choosing a major.
1) Get out and explore “Welcome to Wake Forest! I hope your experience here broadens the mind, strengthens the body, and inspires the spirit. Find your niche by joining one of more than 150 student organizations or simply relax by enjoying the outdoor spaces on Hearn Plaza. I’m new here, too, so let’s take in [...]
A team of Wake Forest computer scientists hosted the second Google-sponsored CS4HS workshop for local middle school and high school teachers. The goal: teach educators the basics of computer programming and how to apply computational thinking to all aspects of education.
“It was a dark and stormy night.” This is how Janna Raley started her mathematical economics paper. Surprised? So was her professor. But, writing the assignment in the form of a children’s book led to an article published in an academic journal.