A video collaboration on the value of recess featuring faculty, leadership and researchers from the Clemson’s College of Education and College Behavioral, Social and Health Sciences was named a Bronze winner at the 37th Annual Telly Awards. Only a quarter of the 13,000 entries each year receive this honor. The video was part of the […]
Roy Jones, executive director of Call Me MISTER at Clemson University, will serve as a panelist at the 2016 National Historically Black Colleges and Universities Week Conference in Arlington, Virginia, Oct. 23-26.
The United States Department of Education has invited representatives of Call Me MISTER to attend the National Summit on Teacher Diversity on May 6 in Washington, D.C.
The Eugene T. Moore School of Education focuses on improving the quality of life in South Carolina by improving education. And it couldn’t come at a better time for the Palmetto State, which has nearly 30 percent of individuals under the age of 18 who live below the poverty line.
Wells Fargo has boosted Clemson University’s Call Me MISTER and Emerging Scholars education programs with gifts of $200,000 and $150,000, respectively. The money will provide scholarships for young men in the MISTER program and fund six students throughout their Emerging Scholars experience.
Roy Jones knows firsthand that no one succeeds alone. And he knows that creating opportunity for young men who may be overlooked or “written off” makes a world of difference in their lives and, in turn, can influence hundreds or even thousands of others.
Clemson University’s Call Me MISTER (Mentors Instructing Students Toward Effective Role Models) program received a Literacy Leaders Award from the University of South Carolina School of Library and Information Science at a recent ceremony in Columbia. The awards are given annually to individuals or groups making a statewide impact on the literacy in South Carolina. Call Me MISTER was honored […]