Beginning July 9, 2014, surveyors, engineers, and environmental scientists began gathering information about the condition of College Lake and College Lake Dam. This investigation is a result of an engineering study conducted on behalf of the City of Lynchburg to comply with new dam safety regulations that identified deficiencies with the spillway at College Lake Dam which is located on Lakeside Drive near the entrance to Lynchburg College.
Leah Naomi Green, assistant professor of English and environmental studies at Washington and Lee University, will read from her recently published chapbook, The Ones We Have, 2013 winner of the Flying Trout Press Award, on Feb.
Environmental science major Ben Tumolo ’13 spent last summer as a “visiting scientist” in the U.S. Virgin Islands, where he conducted research on fish populations to determine where the coral reefs were most stressed.
McLane Grow ’13, an environmental studies major, is writing LC’s “Red Goes Green” blog this semester. Below is his latest post. Be sure to subscribe to his blog.
Starting October 1, the second annual Project Green Challenge will kick off.
Patrick “Pat” Ferrer ’13 worked 12-hour days for two and a half months in Alaska in the summer of 2012 to help study the collapsing salmon population.
Did you know LC has pet chickens, a free bike sharing program, and cell phone recycling? Sign up for our newest blog to learn more about sustainability efforts on campus.
Senior Roni LaRoque is LC’s first sustainability intern and works out of the President’s Office.
About 70 LC students will be studying abroad this summer in programs exploring Australia, Costa Rica, the European Union, Quebec, South Korea, St. Lucia, and Uganda.
Australia: The Exciting Culture of Down Under, led byDr.
Three LC environmental studies majors received scholarships to attend the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge 50th Anniversary Symposium held in January at the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service National Conservation Training Center in Shepherdstown, W.Va.
Lynchburg College has been awarded a $150,000 grant from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s Chesapeake Bay Studies Program.
The grant will provide $50,000 per year for three years to support an effort to integrate professional training in watershed science for teachers and watershed educational experiences for students.