Many Trevecca students over the years have taken time out of their busy schedules for extracurricular activities, campus clubs and organizations. Since 1941, Trevecca’s student government has been an important part of the campus community.
Finish that presentation for work. Get the kids to practice. Prepare to teach fifth graders at church. Finish the reading for class. As an adult learner, your schedule is generally always packed. Trying to strike a balance among the many responsibilities pulling at your time and focus sometimes seems downright impossible.
Life is full of double entendre, a play-on-words in which the same words have two distinctly different meanings. Therapists also use double entendre when working with couples. For example, the oft-repeated truism “the shortest distance between two points is a straight line” has a common geometric meaning evidenced every time I use my GPS. While there may be several options, the preferred route is the most direct because it travels the fewest miles and requires the least amount of time. Hence, the shortest distance between two points . . .
With undergraduate students set to return to campus this weekend and cohort after cohort starting programs in Trevecca’s School of Graduate and Continuing Studies, 2017 is already well underway.
2016 is drawing to a close, and resolutions are everywhere. Lose weight. Travel more. Worry less. Get organized.
As working adults and students, Trevecca’s School of Graduate and Continuing Studies students have spent the last few weeks and months juggling their careers, families and class work. Add in the extra obligations and gatherings of the Christmas season, and you’ve got a recipe ripe for stress and anxiety.
Lenny Walker’s signature is scrawled across the wall of Brooke Maschmeier’s office in big, bold cursive handwriting.
Trevecca freshman Rhiannon Peterson recently navigated through her first college finals experience. As Trevecca students head home for a break, we share a few excerpts from her journal.
Over the years, Trevecca students have made many memories at Trevecca’s cafeteria. Since we just celebrated Thanksgiving last week, we remember the significance—both symbolic and literal—of coming to the table with friends and family. As students and faculty share life with one another around the table, friendships are made, and, sometimes, legends are born. Take the Great Tray Caper of 1999, for example, when students from Trevecca and Mount Vernon Nazarene University stole the trays from their respective cafeterias, met halfway, and swapped them.