While graduation marks the beginning of many Georgia College students’ careers, for some, it serves as a stepping-stone to their next big journey. Three students are taking the knowledge they gleaned from their undergraduate experience and going on to graduate school to pursue opportunities in higher education, STEM and leading in the non-profit world.
These graduating seniors spent four years helping children from low-income areas see science as fun and achievable.
Students from Dr. Peter Rosado Flores’ inorganic chemistry lab and Matt Forrest’s printmaking class collaborated recently to discover the natural chemistry between art and science.
Six Georgia College students and one faculty member were selected for Research Experiences for Undergraduates (REUs) with stipends through the National Science Foundation (NSF). This summer, they’ll participate in research for biology, mathematics, chemistry and physics at universities across the United States.
Honors senior Macy Polk has the perfect interaction of intellect and talent – majoring in chemistry and dominating on the tennis court.
Liberal arts; it’s a phrase we hear constantly across the Georgia College campus. But what does it mean and why is it important?
Two Georgia College seniors are taking their STEM education to the next level, going against that statistic and planning to educate future generations on the importance of science education.
Searching for that perfect college fit can lead some high school seniors on a hunt around the country, but for some that hunt ends in their own backyard.
After the excitement of graduation day settles, many newly minted Georgia College alumni will inevitably begin the search for that perfect spot on the mantle to display their degree. For graduate Matthew Hilliard, that task might prove challenging.
On Saturday, May 10, Hilliard was the first in Georgia College history to graduate with three majors in physics, chemistry and math. Triple majors are rare at the university, but degrees in these three areas of study together have never been achieved before.