This is an informal discussion space for Latinx/Hispanic communities and allies to connect, share stories of resiliency, and provide mentorship and support for you to succeed!
Week 4, April 20th – Financial Wellness
Learn why financial wellness is important, what a college student can do now to gain the requisite financial knowledge to be financially successful long-term.
Week 6, May 4 – Connecting with Student Leaders and Campus Resources
Get to know campus groups and Latinx/Hispanic students who are involved and how you can do it too.
Week 8, May 18 – Persisting and Developing Mental Toughness
Join us in sharing stories of persistence and the college experience, learn how to succeed academically, and develop mental toughness.
Week 9, May 25 – Registration Lab for Latinx/Hispanic students
Join on Zoom using your uoregon account: https://uoregon.zoom.us/j/92969074799?pwd=Zm5tazdYOWpidEI5NkVGQjExdjZMQT09
For any questions contact Karla Perez-Young at firstname.lastname@example.org
Suzanne W. Simard is Professor of Forest Ecology in the Department of Forest and Conservation Sciences at the University of British Columbia. Her research focuses on the complexity and interconnectedness of nature and is guided by her deep connection to the land and her time spent amongst the trees. She is specifically known for her work on how trees communicate and interact using below-ground fungal (mycorrhizal) networks. Simard’s work with her students led to the recognition that forests have hub trees, or Mother Trees, which are large, highly connected trees that play an important role in the flow of information and resources in a forest. Trees interact with their own and other species, including forming kin relationships with their genetic relatives. Her current research investigates how these complex relationships contribute to forest resiliency, adaptability and recovery, as well as implications for sustainable stewardship of forest ecosystems as climate changes. Simard is the author of Finding the Mother Tree: Discovering the Wisdom of the Forest (Penguin Random House, 2021).
Free registration required.
What is Communication? (2021) will investigate instantiations and permutations of communication via models of exchange, modes of inquiry, and meanings of community. While communication has been conceptualized as models of transportation, transmission, and ritual communication is also characterized by modes of sharing, imparting, connecting, and participating. These characteristics can contribute to democracy, as well as facilitating the commons and community/fellowship. This year marks the sixth collaboration with scholars from the natural sciences, social sciences and arts.
Please see whatis.uoregon.edu for more details and other featured keynotes.
The What is…? Speaker Series is sponsored by the Knight Chair in Communication Research, UO Women in Graduate Science, the Oregon Humanities Center, New Media and Culture Program, and the Department of Philosophy. Additional gratitude to our supporters.
Are you interested in becoming a K-12 teacher leader? The UO College of Education offers elementary and mid/high school teaching licensure to step into the classroom and actively impact the lives and learning of youth! And it is ranked among the top education grad schools by U.S. News & World Report. Join us to learn more about the UOTeach program, our application process, prerequisites, and teacher education scholarship opportunities.
Open to all majors. Register via external Zoom link.
Monthly Prospective Student Info Sessions Days: Wednesdays Time: 4:00–5:00 p.m. Pacific Standard Time 2021 Info Session dates: Feb 3, Mar 3, April 7, May 5, June 2, July 7, August 4, Sept 1, Oct 6, Nov 3, Dec 1
Learn more about UOTeach at https://education.uoregon.edu/uoteach Contact us at email@example.com or call 541-346-1360 * We offer several jumpstart teacher pathway options for current UO students looking to enter UOTeach licensure (https://uoteach.uoregon.edu/running-start/)