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Arrive and Thrive

On the first day of classes, “Arrive and Thrive” featured dozens of fun and thought-provoking activities designed to inform and inspire the campus community about how to lead healthier, more balanced lives.

Graduate student Morgan Burnette studies how archerfish spit water at food targets.

Aquatic hunger games

Wake Forest researchers study how archerfish, known as nature’s sharpshooters, spit water from their mouths to dislodge insects in the mangroves.

Media Advisory: Aquatic hunger games: Archerfish spit the distance for food

Move over, Katniss Everdeen. For archerfish, the odds are ever in their favor, according to new research from Wake Forest University. The sharp-shooting fishes’ ability to spit water to hit food targets have been well documented, but a new study published online in the journal Zoology showed for the first time that there is little […]

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Pro Humanitate in action

Master of Arts in Management students at the School of Business are putting Pro Humanitate in action. Learn how they worked together to pack more than 3,000 meals for hundreds of local schoolchildren without consistent access to food at home.

Students explore avenues of learning outside of the classroom.

Getting a jump start on college

LENS@Wake Forest offers interactive classroom learning, hands-on work with community and campus partners, and more for high school students.

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More space for living and learning

A new freshman residence hall planned for the south side of campus is one of many construction projects currently taking place on campus.

A top of the world view.

Food, fitness in foreign lands

Bikes, hikes, huts and hostels are key ingredients of a global travel course for students to learn about different cultures, cuisines and physical activity.

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The Summer Management Program celebrates 25 years

When the Summer Management Program began in 1990, rising juniors and seniors wore big hair, big shoulder pads and big prints to class. While students today are wearing different styles, what hasn’t changed is how integrative the program is run.

Student Lindsay Gilliland ('18), left, works with Sara Cromwell at the MOA.

Cabinet of Curiosities

Four WFU student employees get a chance to take complete control of a new MOA exhibit.

Adam Hoxie, left, and Jackson Colvett with Marina Krcmar.

Beyond the comfort zone

Wake Forest’s emphasis on the liberal arts allows two science students to pursue research outside the comfort zone of their majors.