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Following the University of Richmond's shift to remote learning last semester, rising junior Maggie Raso created a line of apparel featuring designs of beloved off-campus restaurants, hoping to celebrate our community from afar.
The winning team of the Sustainable Solutions Challenge proposed implementing a program at the University of Richmond that encourages the use of reusable bottles through the Fill It Forward app, which monitors bottle reuse, rising senior Rachel Perry said.
With UR’s move to remote learning, many seniors were left without extensive resources, which makes a job or internship search appear daunting at first glance. Searching for a job during senior year of college can be so stressful that many students at the University of Richmond begin to worry about it long before their senior fall.
University of Richmond diversity ambassadors, employed by the Office of Undergraduate Admission, welcome prospective international and multicultural students to campus through tours, overnight stays and one-on-one engagement.
People may question whether fashionable clothing can truly be sustainable. Four University of Richmond students worked as campus ambassadors for Rent the Runway this semester, persuading the UR community fashion and sustainability don’t always have to clash.
The department of theater and dance spring production “How the Garcia Girls Lost Their Accents” would have been a trailblazer for the University of Richmond as the first bilingual play presented on campus. Its April 16 opening night was halted by the transition to remote learning, but its impact lives on with the cast.
With quarantine boredom at its peak, it seems as though everyone who has access to bleach and sweatpants is suddenly becoming a do-it-yourself master. Yes, I'm sure you've seen the DIY TikToks.
University of Richmond’s Office for Sustainability partnered with the E. Claiborne Robins School of Business, Bonner Center for Civic Engagement (CCE) and the Creativity-Innovation-Entrepreneurship Initiative (CIE) to start the Sustainable Solutions Challenge, which was open to all students.
Just like most other college students who are missing their friends, social activities and busy calendars, I have had to look for alternative forms of entertainment during quarantine.
The rampant increase of social distancing regulations has come with a greater public reliance on the world's favorite celebrities and influencers.
Working out in quarantine may seem nearly impossible, especially if you do not have the standard equipment at home. But fitting in a good, free, at-home workout via apps or social media can be easier than you think.
Perhaps the scariest parts about COVID-19 are the uncertainty about the virus itself, its rapid spread and confusion about how we carry on. No matter how many news sources we consult, experts we listen to or emails we read, it seems no one knows the answers to the most pressing questions. In a world where college students can easily find answers to their questions through email, conversations or the news, we have somehow lost that control.
In a time when social distancing has become the new normal, I have observed that students are relying on social media to help stay in touch with friends.
Who thought we would get to this point, to this extremity over COVID-19, an invisible assailant? Yet here we are. Week two of being at home, away from the University of Richmond, where we thought we would be until the end of April.
The Democratic presidential nomination campaign is at a critical juncture and Virginia is coming off a landmark legislative session.
The University of Richmond is filled with diligent and passionate students, but all the hard work may make campus feel isolating. The Virginia landscape can help students escape the intense environment.
People gathered to close out Black History Month at the "For the Culture" coffee house and open mic night, featuring comedian Ronnie Jordan and student performances, in The Current at 7 p.m. on Saturday.
Editor's note: This article has been updated to correct one factual error and remove one quote.
A new student-created exhibition at the Lora Robins Gallery of Design from Nature, “Off the Menu,” explores how food connects people while preserving cultures and identities.
On Christmas morning a few years ago, a University of Richmond student unwrapped a present consisting of only rocks. After some initial confusion, her mom explained that there had been a story in the local paper about painted rocks spreading happiness to others, and she thought it would be a nice idea to bring them to UR's campus.