If These Halls Could Talk

This 97 minute documentary is about eleven college students who discuss what it is like on campuses across the country today. Their stories are starkly emotional, raw, and filled with incredible tenderness, courage, and pain. The diversity issues that they challenge us to look at are equally provocative, begging to be heard and confronted. The film will provide a glimpse into what is needed if we are ever going to come together in our classrooms, on our campuses, and within our communities. Click here if you would like to see the trailer!

Snacks and refreshments will be provided at the film. There will be a discussion after each film showing run by Mai Lo Lee from the American Intercultural Center. It will be held in the Christie Theater on Wednesday, November 5th (at 6:30pm) and Thursday, November 6th (at 4pm).

Sugar Skulls

If you are curious about sugar skulls, or would like to decorate one of your own, join Oganizacion Latino Americana  in their sugar skull demonstration! This demonstration is interactive, meaning you will be able to experience first hand why sugar skulls are important and receive one of your own.  The demonstration will be tomorrow, October 30th, in the American Intercultural Center from 12:30pm until 2:00pm . Sugar Skulls

Women of Color

“Be bold. Be courageous. Be fierce.”

~ Nailah Blades

The focus of Women of Color is learning, in a fun and interesting way, about issues regarding women of every race and ethnic background. The most important part about Women of Color, though, the community they want to create. Not only does this group want to celebrate women of color and their accomplishments, but they want to create a group a group that will support each other in times of need. Women of Color would also like to teach students self-love, something everyone forgets about in the course of their lives. It is important to love oneself because at the end of the day, you still have to show yourself that you still care.

Everyone is welcome to join, and if anyone would like any information, you can contact Tress Blake (blaktc05@uwgb.edu), Kaitlin Skroch (skrokr18@uwgb.edu), or Camara Wallace (wallcc16@uwgb.edu).TressCam and Kaitlin 

Tips on keeping up with the semester

It’s coming. That time of the semester where you want to throw down your pencils. It’s midterm time, but holidays and distractions are starting to appear on the horizon. You try to focus and study hard, but something nags at the back of your brain. Now is the time to act and look to the resources the University provides for students who need assistance.

  1. The Tutoring and Learning Center and the Writing Center: These areas located by the Garden Café are here to help students with all of their learning needs, from confusion on assignments to writing great essays. If you would like more information on hours, making appointments, and contact information, please visit this website: http://www.uwgb.edu/tutoring/.
  2. The American Intercultural Center: The AIC has two wonderful advisors who are ready and willing to guide students. It is also a wonderful place to just sit down, meet a whole bunch of people, and maybe get some homework done. If you would like more information about the AIC, please visit http://uwgb.edu/aic .
  3. Counseling and Health Services: Super stressed out? Need a flu shot? Counseling and Health Services are here to help! Counseling services are there for students at no cost, and there are health services available for small fees. There is more information here on their website: http://www.uwgb.edu/counseling-health/counseling/what-is-counseling.asp .

Why You Should Definitely Dress Up as an Indian

Halloween is literally right around the corner. We’ll soon see a lot of dancing, free candy, and most importantly, costumes. But there are limits to costumes, and dressing as an Indian is a definite no no. But why? Why is it so important? Come learn the importance of respecting Native culture and why dressing up as something else is a lot more appropriate. Professor Miriam Schacht will be giving a presentation tomorrow, October 21st, in the Heritage Room from 3pm-5pm.  This is a learning experience meant for everyone!Why you should not dress as an Indian

Halloween Dance!!

SASU hosts a Halloween dance for the UWGB community every year. This year it falls on Saturday, October 18th, from 7pm-11pm in the Phoenix Rooms. The theme is villains! So come dressed in your favorite (villain) costume- there will be a costume contest where you can win prizes! So come dressed in an awesome costume and be sure invite friends!SASU Halloween Dance

SASU Halloween Pumpkin Carving!

The Southeast Asian Student Union (SASU) is hosting a new event-pumpkin carving! This is a time to get out, meet plenty of new people, and show off those pumpkin carving skills. This is a great event especially for those who live on campus and are not allowed to carve and show off pumpkins in and around their rooms. There will also be a contest on who has the best pumpkin, which will add a little friendly competition to this event. Pumpkins will also be used to decorate during the SASU Halloween dance. If you are interested, this event takes place at the Mauthe Center from 7pm-9:30pm on October 17th. If you would like more information, please contact Chai Lee at leec11@uwgb.edu.Pumpkin

October 13th: Last Day To Drop A REGULAR SESSION Course!

This is a reminder to students about dropping classes. Monday, October 13th, is the last day to drop a regular session (14 week) course on your own. After the deadline, a late drop petition must be granted to drop a course! Petitions are only approved for documented medical or military circumstances, or death of an immediate family member. The documentation must be for the Fall 2014 term.

If your course is not 14 weeks, click here for more information. Drop deadline information for Non-Standard session classes can also be seen in the link above.