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L.E.A.D. offers opportunity for student-athletes

L.E.A.D. offers opportunity for student-athletes

September 21, 2014

The Athletic Association program focuses on developing leadership and personal development. Read More

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Beyond beetlemania

Compete in a Global Economy

For Adam Fowler, a UGA study abroad program in Costa Rica was simply an elective class to help fulfill his biology degree requirements. It became much more.

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Imported foods cause for concern

Compete in a Global Economy

A University of Georgia expert says the challenges in ensuring a safe U.S.food supply will grow unless solutions are provided quickly.

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Real world training for veterinary students

Compete in a Global Economy

It’s another busy day in the veterinary clinic as Jonathan Dear and Jessica Griffin assist with a dental cleaning on a golden retriever.

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Thirty years of helping small business

Compete in a Global Economy

After yet another meal slid across her bamboo tray and spilled, Ashley Hatcher had an idea for a new invention — spill-proof trays.

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Green eggs and sand

Compete in a Global Economy

Every spring, thousands of horseshoe crabs swim to the shores of Georgia’s barrier islands to lay their eggs before slipping back into the sea. 

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Surviving breast cancer

Compete in a Global Economy

Surviving breast cancer is both a physical and emotional ordeal, but the consensus is that life generally returns to normal within two years of completing treatment.

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It’s easy being green

Compete in a Global Economy

University of Georgia buses are still red and black, but they’re also a bit “greener” now that they’re running on environmentally friendly biodiesel.

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Uganda: finding its niche

Compete in a Global Economy

Cotton is known across Africa as “white gold.” In Uganda, it is a cash crop that puts money in the pockets of small-scale farmers.

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Beehive death

Compete in a Global Economy

Honeybee experts Keith Delaplane and Jennifer Berry often get calls about dead bees. They both say that in the winter, bee death in the 10 percent to 15 percent range isn’t unusual. It’s the 50-percent colony losses that catch their attention.