Tag Archives: Student Life


Diverse Groups

Written by Adolfo Garcia

As a member of Chancellor Miller’s Enrollment Working Group it has been enlightening to learn about the challenges that area high school students face in enrolling at UW-Green Bay.  It is especially challenging for students that are from traditionally underrepresented groups like Hispanics, African Americans, Native American, and Hmong students.  Green Bay is facing a major population revision, and it is time that UW-Green Bay faces up to challenges that will change the way we enroll and retain our diverse local population. Continue reading


Expectations & Student Atheletes

Written by Mike Klein

Life is a two-way street where give and take is the key to success. I believe this is how it can work best with student-athletes and professors for a successful and learning experience; and keeping their academics as priority number one. Here in Phoenix Country it is a priority that our student-athletes communicate and try to go the extra mile so that their professors are willing to work with them when traveling and competition schedules challenge their academic schedule. We are very blessed here in Phoenix Country with an awesome faculty and staff that unselfishly works with our student-athletes when challenges arise. Here is a brief picture of how we (athletics) expect our student-athletes to work with and communicate with our faculty and staff to try to avoid the unexpected.

Continue reading

katie von holzen3

A Former UWGB Student’s Reflection

Teaching inside and learning outside the classroom

I am still new to teaching, but I already understand that although teaching is the goal, ensuring that students are learning is the more difficult task. When I think back to my time at UWGB, I remember having a successful classroom career. I faithfully took notes during lecture, reviewed them, and answered questions efficiently on exams. The mitochondria are the powerhouse of the cell. Wilhelm Wundt was the first to conduct psychological experiments. I can still bring a pretty good argument to the table as to why jazz developed in New Orleans and not somewhere else like, say, Paris. Continue reading