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 freshman Nathan Goodroe has never lost his magic. His tricks amaze, but he knows there is more to magic than the paranormal.
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.
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.
Rhondda Thomas is giving students the chance to study African-American writings from colonial times to the present, but this isn’t your average literature class.
Freshman year comes with a mixture of emotions — ranging from excitement to nail-biting nervousness.Lucky for you, tons of Tigers have already conquered freshman year and are offering up some advice to ban those new-to-campus jitters. Here are a few tips from them.
Working closely with her students and those in the health care field, Ellen Vincent is helping others to become more aware of their surroundings — and the immense benefits that come along with doing so.
A rain delay put the May 17 Clemson versus Davidson College baseball game on hold. Not being ones to sit in the dugout and twiddle their thumbs, the two teams turned to a new game to entertain themselves and the crowd — charades. Brian Hennessy, a Clemson associate sports information director, answered a few questions about the teams’ rain delay antics:
With their eyes glued to the TV for hours after the Alabama tornadoes hit, a group of Clemson students decided they couldn’t just sit helplessly by and watch the disaster. They had to act, and they had to do so quickly.
A cow has been found grazing upon the green grass in front of the Strom Thurmond Institute. Visitors gawk at the animal, stopping to take pictures and giggle at its sight. Others scratch their heads and ponder upon the bovine, perhaps wondering if he’s lost. You see, this isn’t a normal cow.
Pomology is more than Des Layne's profession — it’s his life. His enthusiasm for peaches is helping to deepen the University’s relationships with local farmers.
Today’s generation is far more removed from the concept of growing your own food. Farm leaders believe it is an answer to this growing issue. However, the farm still faces the tough obstacle of staying afloat, despite untiring efforts.
Vogel is helping to influence the growth of Clemson’s anthropology program through her involvement with students. Almost every summer since 2004, the assistant professor has conducted a field studies course in the Casma Valley of Peru. Every year, she takes a group of Clemson students with her.