Lynchburg’s Debate and Forensics team scored several trophies last month at the first Collegiate Forensics Association tournament of the semester, held at Randolph-Macon College.
Professor of Communication Studies Dr. Cheryl R. Jorgensen-Earp is the recipient of the 2021 Golden Anniversary Monograph Award, given annually by the National Communication Association to honor the most outstanding scholarly monograph(s) published during the previous calendar year.
Students at the University of Lynchburg have a new resource that will help them be better prepared for job and graduate school interviews. It’s “Suit Yourself,” a clothes closet on the third floor of Schewel Hall, where students can “shop” for interview attire at no cost to them.
Students at the University of Lynchburg can soon minor in crisis communication and sports media. Both minors are a result of student demand and both combine courses in communication studies with other disciplines.
A new format due to COVID-19 restrictions did not stop the University of Lynchburg’s Debate and Forensics Team from bringing home several awards at the first-ever online Collegiate Forensics Association Tournament earlier this month.
Jenny Anzelmo-Sarles ’11, a graduate of the University of Lynchburg’s communication studies program, has been named public affairs chief and chief spokesperson for the National Park Service.
When she was an admissions tour guide, Katherine Daniel ’20 liked to tell tour groups about Dr. Ghislaine Lewis.
The University of Lynchburg’s Debate and Forensics Team brought several trophies home from the Collegiate Forensics Association Southern Excursion Tournament held in Gastonia, North Carolina, this past weekend.
Stephanie Brown ’22 was named first runner-up in the statewide Miss Black and Old Gold pageant held January 31 in Charlottesville. The scholarship pageant was sponsored by Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Inc., a national fraternity that has a chapter at the University of Lynchburg.
This past fall, for the first time in its history, the University of Lynchburg’s Sigma Pi chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Inc. had seven members — the same number of African American college men who founded the national fraternity at Cornell University in 1906.