The University of Georgia
Mean boys, not mean girls, rule at school

Mean boys, not mean girls, rule at school

December 14, 2014

A UGA study turns the tables on the common belief that girls are more relationally aggressive in school. Read More

About UGA

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Natural beauty

Natural beauty

Building the New Learning Environment (Learn)

Looking at slime under microscopes and building terrariums for pretend organisms are all part of UGA’s Institute of Ecology outreach programs designed to show Georgia’s children how important it is to protect our natural resources.

Building Connections and Broadening Horizons

Building Connections and Broadening Horizons

Building the New Learning Environment (Learn)

Vietnam, a war-ravaged Southeast Asian nation, provided the perfect testing ground for Kelcie Fincham’s goal of becoming a public health worker.

Making access easier

Making access easier

Building the New Learning Environment (Learn)

More than 6,000 students challenged by learning disabilities, visual impairments and mobility may have to work a little harder than the average student every day to earn their diploma, but a new center based at the University of Georgia will offer these students and others an opportunity access to…

Home Sweet Home

Home Sweet Home

Building the New Learning Environment (Learn)

In celebration of 200 years of on-campus student living at the University of Georgia, the Department of University Housing, in partnership with Athens Area Habitat for Humanity, has broken ground on construction of a new home for Athens resident Chynitra Brown.

Project Promote

Project Promote

Building the New Learning Environment (Learn)

An innovative new University of Georgia Web site, Project Promote, offers an online mentoring program to new faculty and links to many resources in research, teaching and other academic interests.

The little things that matter

The little things that matter

Building the New Learning Environment (Learn)

Standing on the bank of a salt marsh on Georgia’s Sapelo Island, wearing shin-high rubber boots, Mary Ann Moran encouraged a group of high school students to join her.