Hey Tigers, impromptu study break here. Put down your coffee cup, unglaze your eyes and stop refreshing Blackboard! It’s time to meet MAJ (formally known as Michael Alan Johnson), Clemson’s Insta-famous fluffy duckling who’s been waddling his way around campus all month. CAUTION: Dangerously cute baby animal pictures ahead. Q: What’s the craziest thing you’ve […]
A pinching shoulder ache too pa¬inful to play through. A dangerous blood clot. An urgent four-and-a-half-hour surgery. A rib extraction, a breathing tube and a week confined to a hospital bed. An arm that would never throw a baseball the same way. A devastating blow to the dreams of a pitcher.
Although the “ugly dress” is only metaphorical, Kemper specializes in a field that touches on related, and very real, concepts of body image, health promotion and exercise science.
In order to understand exactly what Washington’s Mount Vernon originally looked like, horticulture student Alexa McCullen is working to decode the language he used to describe his gardens.
The University’s Faculty in Residence program brings Clemson professors and students into the same residential space, replacing traditional campus life with a foundation for community engagement, unexpected relationships and plenty of game nights.
October is the month where everything that could possibly turn pink, turns pink. For these 31 days, breast cancer awareness manifests in the most creative forms — from pink soup cans to pink-laced football cleats. Who works beyond the rush of pink October? Who is there to help the newly diagnosed women cope and recover year-round? At Clemson, one group of professors and researchers is dedicated to helping these women put their worlds back together. They’re focused on how to treat the disease, and — just as importantly — on how to treat the woman who is dealing with it. Some cover the science, some cover the psychology, but all are coming together to form a multi-faceted method for preventing, treating, surviving and defeating breast cancer.
From sailing to rowing to water sports, Tigers of all skill levels can dive into a brand-new experience — and the refreshing water.
Vampires, basketball, LEGO robots and sci-fi flicks are only a few of the things you’ll find inside a classroom at Clemson. Some professors are breaking from traditional classroom experiences to explore unique topics and teaching methods that engage students with real-world concepts. Here’s your inside look at five of the “coolest” classes Clemson has to […]
Another year draws to a close as the graduating class of 2014 steps out of the Clemson scene and brings their potential to new jobs, graduate programs and other opportunities. On May 9, approximately 3,282 graduates will obtain their undergraduate and graduate degrees, showing the world that they’re ready to take on new challenges.
At 14 years old, Katlyn was diagnosed with Hodgkin’s lymphoma. At her lowest, she was referred to participate in the Make-A-Wish Foundation’s wish program that grants wishes for children with life-threatening diseases. Today, she is part of the S.C. team who grants wishes.
Coffee’s passion for food is enough to make her a top-notch professor, but her wide range of industry experience is what truly sets her apart.
Spring Blitz is one of the biggest and best times of year on Clemson's campus. For two weeks, prospective students and their families flood campus for tours and information sessions to see if Clemson is the best place for them. To help prospective students prepare for their visit, we sat down with two of Clemson's tour guides and asked them how to make the best of Spring Blitz.
Simply being creative isn’t enough for Pate — whether he is working with wood or metal, he strives make his art the best it can be.
It’s pretty clear that Scotty Haas’ mohawk stands for his Clemson spirit, but getting it to actually stand up is a completely different matter.
Like many college-bound freshmen, Shannon Stefl started her undergraduate degree a bit unsure about her future. Unlike most first-year students, when she wasn’t satisfied with her curriculum, Shannon made an ambitious change: from French to physics.