‘Normal’ is a moving target these days, but the initial days of the fall semester brought back many of the things we love about college life.
Through game nights, campus information panels, employer meet and greets and more, UM-Dearborn’s First Gen Student Org focuses on outreach and education to keep students connected.
Fully embracing our identity as a commuter campus could be the key to creating services and programs that today’s students need most.
The Phi Sigma Phi chapter president is developing a fraternity education and outreach plan that includes learning gender pronoun usage and bringing in educators within the Black, Indigenous and Persons of Color community.
The campus is recognized by the Michigan Veterans Affairs Agency for having the highest level of veteran-centric services and programming.
Senior Rosa Gonzalez is a first-generation student whose parents moved to the U.S. from Mexico when she was seven to give her access to a quality education. Even with several life challenges, her diploma determination never wavered.
The Division of Student Affairs is adapting quickly to keep UM-Dearborn’s student community feeling connected.
Giving Blueday is here. Looking to make a difference? The Student Food Pantry has many ways to give and help feed students in need.
The student organization name is the Casual Gaming Club. But — if you were listening as a pawn on the board — it’s anything but. Get a peek into their game nights.
Here’s a quick tour of the newly named umbrella for some critical student-focused offices and services.
Chancellor Domenico Grasso and student leaders revealed the granite and bronze sidewalk inlay in front of the University Center as a spot to create new campus memories and traditions.
WUMD College Radio gives way for the exploration of creative ideas and provides skill and confidence building to students in any major.
With this new campus initiative, democracy will become a more regular part of everyone’s campus routine.
Working in three different regional locations, participants picked up leadership skills and civic engagement knowledge during the week-long volunteer experience; ASB projects focused on environmentalism, affordable housing and community organizing.
From wraparound support for international students to broader services for our LGBTQ+ community, here’s how staff made UM-Dearborn a more inclusive place in 2018.
The assistant director — a major force behind this week’s Homecoming events — gives advice on how to ‘live your best life’ on campus, in the office and at the game.
Nearly 30 people had a hand in physically transforming the Fieldhouse game-time space into a location for a warm Wolverine welcome.
UM-Dearborn staff and students helped launch the pilot project that encourages healthy eating and seed saving.
More than two dozen students participated in Alternative Spring Break and Solar Spring Break programs at home and across the country.
Metro Read is a campus program to instill a joy of learning, to think critically and to increase community engagement.
Miller and Peoples bring more than 40 years of student affairs experience each to UM-Dearborn.


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