On September 8, Pamperin Hall was officially dedicated to the 1970 graduate, Keith Pamperin. Nearly 250 friends, family, students, faculty and residents of the building came out (or watched from their windows) for the event. To view an article about the day, view photos or watch a video, click here.
Did you know that the Alumni Phone-a-thon is more than a method for your alma mater to ask for a gift? You can benefit from the call by comparing your UWGB experience with our callers, or by asking them about alumni benefits. We use the call to update our records so that you are certain to receive Inside, your alumni magazine.
Of course, we’d also love for you to consider a donation to support student scholarships so that other UW-Green Bay students can have that same great experience you had. Can’t give this year? That’s understandable, but please help us maintain contact by answering the call! Majors to be called in October include Social Work, Nursing, Human Development, Psychology and Growth and Development.
Nominations are open for the EMBI Alumni Earth Caretaker Award. To view the criteria or make a nomination, visit the EMBI site.
Do you know a UW-Green Bay alum who has been widely recognized for their work in the areas of sustainability, environmental management, environmental policy or another closely related area? Then, nominate them for the Environmental Management and Business Institute (EMBI) Alumni Earth Caretaker Award.
Read more about last year’s winner, Paul Tower.
UW- Green Bay students will hold a run for Congolese women, Saturday, Oct. 23. Proceeds from the run will benefit women who are victims of rape, mutilation and torture in the Congo. Read more.
Acclaimed writer Paul Loeb will be the keynote speaker that will kick off this year’s UW-Green Bay Common Theme, “The Leadership Question.” Loeb will speak at 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 30 in the Phoenix Room of the University Union. Alumni are welcome to become engaged in this year’s Common Theme. Read more.
September 2 marked the beginning of a new school year at UW-Green Bay. The class of 2014 made their start a few days earlier with freshman move-in day. More than 100 volunteers came out to help direct and move in the anxious students.
What do students do in their off hours? Look in the photo gallery.
About 20 UW-Green Bay graduates of the Adult Degree Program met August 6-7 to identify new ways to serve its alumni base. After a reception Friday evening at Brett Favre’s Steakhouse, the group met Saturday for a brainstorming session.
The group wants to capitalize on the growing alumni numbers by working on opportunities for involvement, leadership, professional networking, social activities and a broader relationship with the alumni association.
To read the full article about the weekend and to view photos click here.
Shorewood Golf Course has had its share of awards (best nine-hole course, for instance). We think it should be nominated for hosting the most beautiful fall golf. (There’s no such award, and we’re biased). But don’t miss this beautiful time of year at 2420 Nicolet Drive. www.uwgb.edu/shorewood
Fall rates apply:
• Adults/Seniors: $12
• Juniors: $10
• 9 Holes Riding: $16
• All You Can Walk: $19.95
• All You Can Ride: $26
An Evening of Miniatures
The UW-Green Bay music program has an extensive fall line-up including a free concert, “An Evening of Miniatures,” Saturday, Oct. 16, a Chorale & Concert Choir Concert, Wednesday Oct. 20 and a Wind Symphony & Symphonic Band Concert, Saturday, Oct. 23. See the full schedule of events.
UW-Green Bay Theatre presents its production of John Cariani’s play Almost, Maine, Thursday, Oct. 14 at the Weidner Center. Almost, Maine offers a glimpse of the joys and perils of finding romance in remote and unexpected areas. Click www.uwgb.edu/arts for more.
Mostly Indian and Other Fables
An exhibition of contemporary Native art, co-curated by Dr. Stephen Perkins and Amii John, will be held in the Lawton Gallery at UW-Green Bay Oct. 7-Nov. 4. This exhibition of works by twenty-four Native artists from across the United States and Canada illustrates the complex nature of the contemporary Native experience. The works celebrate the many ways in which Native artists are working with old and new traditions in order to create works that respond not only to the present but also the past and the future. See the Lawton Gallery calendar.