The women’s soccer team fought hard against the Wheaton College in Illinois on Monday but lost in a tough game against the out of state team.
Archive | October, 2009
Paying top dollar on organic products such as organic beauty products and clothing has become a thing of the past. Many companies and stores have come out with affordable organic products that are natural and healthy for you and the environment.
Sean Dillon, assistant professor of theater arts, and his partner Curtis Krick are celebrating the recent success of their film, “Something Blue.”
Yingxia Cao, director of institutional research at the University of La Verne, challenged American education with an informative lecture on the relationship between private higher education and the labor market in China.
The Hot Spots series continued Thursday as the University of La Verne debate team took on the issue of whether amnesty should be given to immigrants who live in the United States and have not passed the citizenship exam.
The new University of La Verne Campus Center was recently awarded a Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design silver certification for its environmentally sustainable construction, making it the first building in La Verne to receive this recognition.
The men’s water polo team was outmatched against Redlands in its first conference game, despite a promising performance by one of its freshman.
Drinking coffee, although seemingly an innocent activity, and done so regularly that it doesn’t garner many second thoughts, can be very harmful to the environment. Recently, a common trend among coffee growers is to cut down native shade trees in order to plant more coffee trees.
It’s hard to image that a small campus like the University of La Verne would have any kind of real dangers lurking around. But there is a danger lurking in a small alley that resides between the Barkley Building and Leo Hall.
Several departments at the University are offering students the opportunity to venture to foreign countries in January – allowing them to immerse themselves in different cultures, all the while, receiving credits for their experience.