Fireflies are enchanting little creatures, but their light serves a serious purpose.
When shoppers head to the UGA Bookstore later this month, they’ll be able to purchase more than the usual textbooks and candy bars. In addition to those items, they’ll have the opportunity to buy apparel designed by UGA fashion merchandising…
The University of Georgia is the only public university in the nation to have two recipients of the Rhodes Scholarship this year.
A team from the University of Georgia’s New Media Institute recently traveled to Philadelphia to explore how mobile media technology can be used to deliver such messages, specifically information related to the fight against AIDS.
At UGA, study abroad and service learning are increasingly intertwined in a growing list of locales that span the globe as well as a vast array of disciplines.
It’s one thing to see America from 35,000 feet and quite another to hear the crickets sing on Sapelo Island and feel the fresh air flowing in from Glacier National Park.
The University of Georgia College of Veterinary Medicine Canine Club held its annual Canine Spay Day last month.
While other UGA students have returned to the classroom for spring semester, senior William Rooks and juniors Amanda McLeod and Arthur Tripp Jr. are learning about American government first-hand in Washington, D.C.
With 70 percent of adults and 93 percent of teenagers using the Internet, it is not surprising that social media usage is steadily increasing.
Safe Kids Buckle Up Virtual Video Showdown, an online safety video competition, created by the public relations students of UGA’s Public Relations Student Society of America Bateman team, accumulated more than 2,000 hits in five days.
From playing with earthworms to playing the tuba, summer camps at the University of Georgia have something for everyone from toddlers to teens.
Every two minutes, somewhere in America, someone is sexually assaulted. Approximately 80 percent of rape victims are under the age of 30
Thousands of students pass the Lumpkin Street Rain Gardens every day, yet few understand the extent of their effects on the environment.
Seven UGA law students drove to Gainesville in December to meet with NFC, an environmental activist group.
Camus, associate professor of pathology in UGA’s College of Veterinary Medicine, goes virtually unnoticed to the average Georgia Aquarium visitor, but that’s the nature of his job.
This is New Orleans, ravaged more than two years ago by Hurricane Katrina. Broken levees, flooding and poor evacuation plans left 1,300 residents dead and thousands more homeless, many now scattered across the country.
When Mary Evans heard about an adult wildlife education program called Georgia Master Naturalist, she knew it was right up her alley.