If there is one thing we know about Mary Welch, it is that she loves her father.
With their gift in 2018, Ben and Cheri Phyfer became Clemson’s youngest Cornerstone Partners.
Clemson alumnus Paul Barnett will give need-based students great opportunities.
When he thinks about giving back, Ray Anderson thinks about pulling together with his Clemson family to advance the university.
Emily Peek arrived at Clemson as a math major in 1968 – one of the few Clemson women entering the field of science, technology, engineering and math at that time. “As a female math major in the late 1960s, I definitely stood out,” says Emily. She credits her teachers in high school and those at […]
David Lyle donates his time, as well as his resources, to honor Clemson University students – past and present – who also felt called to serve their country.
Education at Clemson did not come easy for Major David W.E. Black.
Marilyn Godbold’s impactful gift started in an unlikely place - at a meeting she attended as a guest.
At every stage of life, Brian Dawkins has made a statement.
Tripp and Anne Jones have been tailgating in the same spot at Clemson long enough to watch a tree grow up alongside their children and grandchildren, but the length of time they have been a part of the Clemson family barely scratches the surface of their commitment to Clemson.
When it comes to building a career, sharpening razor blades might not be the first thing that comes to mind for most aspiring professionals. But for Martin Lightsey ‘64, that need provided an opportunity that was perfect for his skill set.
If you’re in the right place at the right time, you might catch Gerald Glenn in a certain blue blazer – the one lined in orange that has a tiger paw on the inside. And if you’re lucky, you just might catch him laughing and asking, “Can you tell Clemson is close to my heart?”
Although architecture may be a traditional Clemson degree, John Blackburn is far from a standard architect. John graduated from Clemson in 1969 and created his own career in equine facility design.
Henry Hoffmeyer’s father died when he was 11, leaving his mother to care for five children under age 14 while operating a small dairy in Darlington, S.C. All of them attended college. Henry and his wife, Polly are now intent on helping other single-parent families afford college.