Tigers, Yellow Jackets and $2 bills: an odd combination that created a popular Clemson tradition.
Every Sunday, 15 Clemson students trek to Generations Group Home to hang out with the boys who live there. Every Sunday, these boys — who are at the home to receive care for past sexual abuse charges — get to play ball, learn new games, practice their social skills and learn how to heal from past mistakes.
As butterflies build, and my breath shortens, the lights come up and it’s my cue. The first one to step out on stage, the first actor the audience lays eyes on. No pressure. But as I step into the spotlight and begin to speak my first line, the anxieties seem to subside, and I feel completely at home.
Service can be found in every nook and cranny on campus and off. Student organizations, undergraduate research, class projects, service-learning, alternative breaks, mission trips, faculty efforts — through all these groups, service is at Clemson’s core.
Every time a Clemson student passes away, the entire student body is affected. Students have always joined together to actively memorialize their peers, and now, through numerous memorial projects, students’ lives are being commemorated by their peers more than ever.
Leah Williams is a fun-loving Clemson University student who is passionate about three things: getting into medical school, cheering on the Tiger football team and helping other students see the fun they can have while staying sober.
News travels fast, especially in a small community. In January 2012, the news of a family who lost its home in a fire the day after Christmas traveled from an 8-year-old to an elementary schoolteacher to a University administrator to a Clemson student. That student took action. When the home burned, it took with it […]
From Maryland to South Carolina, Cody Whitelock has been helping people see the world through the lens of a camera. This young man entered Clemson University as a determined freshman and has captured the University through his own lens in countless ways.
MasqueRAVE is free for all Clemson students. There will be a live DJ mixing music, and students will receive decorative masks, beads and glow in the dark products upon arrival. The event will also feature a photo booth, face painter and food and beverages.
Across Haiti, in small villages like Morne Michel, the water doesn’t flow freely. It’s often contaminated, and clean water is hard to find. Members of Clemson Engineers for Developing Countries, or CEDC, are working with the Adopt-A-Village program in order to change this.
Clemson students who endeavor to receive a degree in the performing arts department have chosen to take on a life of long rehearsals, hours of set painting and tedious nights of sleeping with their scripts in hand. They hope to soak in their characters. There is no such thing as being too dedicated.
Drop off old e-waste (unwanted electronics) along with other recyclable goods like paper, plastic, cans and cardboard at Byrnes Mall area on Nov. 15 during America Recycles Day.
The ’55 Exchange is not asking students what their favorite flavor is, but what flavor best represents their favorite charity.
By taking a cutaway tractor to schools across the state, students in Clemson’s agricultural mechanization and business (Ag Mech) major are able to show elementary-age children the inner workings of a tractor. Their aim is to raise awareness and show these children that the realities of agriculture and engineering technology hit closer to home than they might’ve imagined.
On April 21, Clemson is hosting its second annual Bone Marrow Registry Drive, hoping to attract people looking for ways to make a difference.