Fifty-two years after Star Trek first aired on television—space is still the final frontier. It continues to captivate audiences, young and old, through Georgia College’s largest on-going free public outreach program.
Students recently used berries, mud, water and wire-coiled plastic tubes with fishing bobbins to show first and second graders the power and eco-friendliness of renewable energy.
Not only was Milledgeville the state capitol during Civil War days—over the centuries, it’s been home to some pretty interesting townsfolk: brothel owners, suspected witches, train robbers, murderers.
Two research studies at Georgia College highlight the importance of algae—a beautiful but virtually unknown organism vital for life on Earth and critical in evaluating the health of water systems.
Take all the knowledge—gathered by a lifetime of barbecue obsession—and season it with ingenuity, storytelling, great photos and maps. Let the idea simmer to perfection a few years. Then add two history professors and a couple of communication students.
What do you get?
The state’s first and only barbecue website: “Georgia BBQ Trails.”
With midterm elections coming in November—one Georgia College alum and four students are going door-to-door in Baldwin County to reach a group of historically-underrepresented voters: marginalized youth.
Tavaris Johnson wanted to burst the bubble that kept him and fellow students from seeing Milledgeville citizens as real. He figured out how to do that with two sociology projects.
As an intern on Marvel’s new blockbuster, "Ant Man and the Wasp," Jeremy Colwell of McDonough got an up-close view of the state’s new billion-dollar movie industry.
Kun Hsi Chu
Georgia College made its debut on the Carnegie Hall stage this month in a bold and gutsy way – premiering two songs never before heard with choir, piano or orchestra. They’d only been imagined in the creative, silent depths of the composers’ minds.