Carrying shovels, screens and other equipment, 12 students trekked across a tobacco field along the Yadkin River to reach an archaeological site where they began finding artifacts more than 500 years old.
The theatre and counseling departments have partnered, through an IPLACe-funded initiative led by Phil Clarke and Sharon Andrews, so undergraduate theatre students can sharpen their improvisational acting and counseling students can gain realistic counseling experience.
To celebrate Wake Forest’s ranking 11th in U.S. News and World Report for commitment to undergraduate teaching, Volunteer Service Corps (VSC) partnered with the Office of the Dean of the College to launch the “11 Days of Teaching Appreciation” social media campaign.
A new kind of hands-free communication device developed by Wake Forest could help people with speech impediments and poor motor control interact with the world around them.
When Maggie Gigler began her academic journey at Wake Forest, she knew she wanted to major in psychology and go on to earn a doctorate in clinical psychology. With her study on borderline personality disorder, she was one of 127 students presenting at Undergraduate Research Day.
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.
Nineteen professors taking part in the new Faculty Fellows program will become familiar faces in the first-year residence halls. Each residence hall will have at least three faculty members assigned within this partnership program between the Provost’s Office and the Office of Residence Life and Housing.
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 [...]
“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.
Senior Brian Shoemaker is helping a national team of scientists answer a million-dollar question: Could a substance that resembles baby powder curb global carbon emissions?