When Whitewater Bluegrass Company takes to the Mountain Heritage Day stage on Saturday, Sept. 25, it will mark the 25th time the band has performed at the annual fall festival.
On September 11, 2001, America changed. Thousands of people lost their lives on that fateful day inside the Twin Towers in New York City, the Pentagon in Washington, D.C., and on a plane in Shanksville, Pa., due to terrorist attacks. In remembrance of the 2,977 lives lost, students and staff from the Center for Community Engagement and Service Learning displayed American flags commemorating those who were lost. Students also reflected on 9/11 and its impact on their lives.
Through both reflective and engaging programs, WCU will pause to remember the events of that day and the impact on us as individuals, as a community, and as a nation.
The Environmental Educators of North Carolina has presented its 2021 award for exceptional environmental education programs to a specialist with Highlands Biological Station.
The story of a blind ballad singer will come alive at Mountain Heritage Day on Saturday, Sept. 25.
WCU has posted a total enrollment of 11,877 for the fall semester and the start of the 2021-2022 academic year.
They came on a hot, sultry Saturday morning with boots and gloves determined to clean up flood damage to what they consider sacred ground: Over the River Farm in Candler, home of WCU’s Equestrian Club.
WCU dignitaries, alumni, students, staff and faculty gathered to celebrate the grand opening of the new Apodaca Science Building.
Beverly Collins, WCU’s fall color forecaster, announced her bold predictions this week that leaf looking season this year will be pleasant and reasonably colorful in the region.