Entries tagged with ‘cicstem’
What's it like for a Gustavus student to study away in Seville, Spain? Watch the video to find out!
Seelen, a graduate student at University of Connecticut, is conducting research at Umeå University in Sweden after receiving funding through the National Science Foundation’s Graduate Research Opportunities Worldwide program.
Striving to assist Gustavus students on the pre-health track, the Office of Career Development builds a collection and network of resources and advisers to guide each student to become the best applicant they can be. The most recent cycle of pre-physical therapy Gustavus graduates proved to be very competitive applicants after exceeding the national averages of admission into graduate programs.
Students can now receive tailored career guidance by choosing from one or more of seven career interest clusters, including a "still deciding" option.
Are you a high school student taking Advanced Placement Physics? Gustavus Adolphus College alumnus Justin Helps ’11 will be hosting a Facebook Live session on Thursday, Sept. 22 at 6 p.m. central time to discuss the skills necessary to succeed in A.P. Physics. The live coaching session will include tips and strategies for success as well as a question-and-answer period.
“I wasn’t anything out of the ordinary as a first-year student,” Gustavus Adolphus College alumnus Steve Groskreutz ’12 said during a visit to campus in late August. He was in Saint Peter to install new equipment in chemistry professor Dwight Stoll’s lab.
From mercury levels in insect metabolism, First-Year Research Experience (FYRE) talk up summer.
Shivering in a tent nearly 15,000 feet above sea level on the side of the highest mountain in Ecuador, Casey Decker ’18 reflected on the unexpected conversation that landed him there.
During her time at SRI International – the research institute responsible for inventing the computer mouse and sending the first internet transmission – Neubauer is conducting research on chemical reactions in the Earth’s atmosphere.
This summer, a trio of students are getting their hands dirty while studying how changing agricultural practices might improve water quality in the Minnesota River basin.