The Smoky Mountain Field School has a slate of workshops planned for October, a beautiful time of year to explore the Smokies. Take a day hike to Mount LeConte, learn about bears, get comfortable with orienteering by map and compass, and learn about Cherokee plant lore.
The public is invited to enjoy free events throughout October related to the current exhibition, Embodying Enlightenment: Buddhist Art of the Himalayas, which runs through January 3, 2016, at McClung Museum.
The College of Nursing Community Health Fairs have changed locations and themes over the years to reflect shifting community needs. The fairs provide an opportunity for nursing students to gain valuable community experience while providing both university and community members with personal health information and numerous screenings.
As Vols, we take pride in creating a culture that respects every member of our community. The university upholds ten principles of civility and community: respect, dialogue, collegiality, inclusivity, knowledge, integrity, learning, awareness, diversity, and response.
Shannon Mahurin, staff scientist for the Nanomaterials Chemistry Group at Oak Ridge National Laboratory, will discuss issues in water supply and how new materials could improve the desalination process for future needs at this week’s Science Forum. His talk, “Desalination: The Quest for Clean Water,” will be held at noon on Friday, October 2, in Room C-D of Thompson-Boling Arena.
Students who transferred from a Tennessee community college to pursue a bachelor’s degree may be eligible to retroactively receive the associate degree they started through the state’s new reverse transfer program.
Anthony Bryk, president of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, is serving as the 2015 Billie Grace Goodrich Distinguished Lecturer at 6:00 p.m. Tuesday, October 6, at the Crown Plaza, 401 W. Summit Hill Drive.
Most people think they know what to do in a fire, but they have not considered the impact that stress and disorientation of being engulfed in smoke has on brain function. Fire drills are essential to establishing muscle memory and improving reaction time. Repetition helps your brain access information under stress. Learn more about how to respond in a fire on the Safety website.
Young women leaders from around the world will work side by side with US senior female executives who will serve as mentors and share valuable business and leadership skills, thanks to a partnership between the US Department of State, espnW, and UT’s Center for Sport, Peace, and Society.
In addition to the recent upgrades to UT Alert that have improved text delivery speed and added digital signs and campus cable television, the newest way to receive emergency messages is on your computer monitor. The same message that goes out as a UT Alert text will appear on your desktop computer. Download the Alertus client software from the OIT website.