New data show Longwood University’s total impact on the surrounding community and state economies has increased 28 percent in the last eight years.
Every morning at 8 o’clock this semester, even weekends, one of five students from a Longwood University ecology class walks across campus with food on his or her mind. Pancakes at the dining hall? No—feeding poison dart frogs in the science building
Three middle-schoolers crowded around a trough of mud in the middle of a lab in Chichester Hall. As if on cue, each of them dug his or her hands deep in the mud and pulled it to one side of the container.
Picture an archaeologist, and you’ll likely conjure an image of Indiana Jones, complete with a wide-brimmed fedora, sweeping away dust from an Egyptian tomb.
Mary Alexander ’16 and Jennifer Thompson ’17 asked some of their favorite professors: “What do you teach students to prepare them for the real world?”
In a theater-based class in the first grade, Matthew Brehm was allowed to operate the faders, which dim the lights, on a control board. "I was instantly hooked on theater lighting," he said.
The days are growing shorter and the temperatures are dropping. It’s that time of year when we crave something sweet and comforting.
When Longwood University faculty members needed technical help with an environmental education project, they found it across campus rather than across the country.
In a classroom in Ruffner Hall, dozens of children sat at workstations, the familiar pixelated Minecraft landscape in front of them.
There’s a lot of power in poetry—the medium has been used to bring life to love, loss, melancholy, ecstasy and countless other emotions. And for some, the voice of poets can become the voice of a generation.