Here at WCU, we strive to create an environment in which everyone can feel welcome, regardless of their background. To celebrate Latinx Heritage Month, we're putting the spotlight on some of the organizations and staff members who help make this campus an inclusive place for all students.
Awards from a variety of public and private funders were received in September 2019.
The five-day certificate program is designed for individuals who want to take their careers to the next level to become a high impact leader.
'Listening sessions' will begin at 1:30 p.m. and 4:30 p.m. on Monday, Oct. 21, in the theater of A.K. Hinds University Center.
His talk is titled “What’s So Funny and Why AI?” and will address the intersection of artificial intelligence and humor.
Attendees at the recent forum heard about the devastating impacts and discussed realistic ideas for prevention, treatment and recovery in the community.
All of WCU's first-year students received a copy of her book, “We Need to Talk: How to Have Conversations That Matter'
Habitat destruction and degradation are mostly to blame for the dwindling numbers of amphibians worldwide, but there are other factors contributing to the overall decline—and some of these remain elusive. Joseph Pechmann's research on conservation and recovery of the endangered dusky gopher frog.
Coyotes have called Western North Carolina home for about 30 years. They’re relatively new to the region compared to bobcats and foxes, who are established residents with hundreds of years of lineage. Western Carolina University’s Aimee Rockhill, an assistant professor in the Department of Geosciences and Natural Resources, is examining the role coyotes play on ecosystem function in western North Carolina.