Dr. Zach Simpson, assistant professor of interdisciplinary studies, elects to teach class at The Circle, an outdoor art installation and meeting area, on a beautiful spring day. Smaller classes sizes and a focus on teaching are just two of the reasons why USAO was described as a “Great Place to Work” in higher education by Oklahoma Magazine.
Oklahoma Magazine has selected the University of Science and Arts as one of four Oklahoma universities providing outstanding work environments.
Tekumbé mixes up a heady brew of Latin, rock, reggae and blues rhythms that highlight the diversity of its lineup. Tekumbé takes the stage at 7:30 p.m. on Jan. 31st in Te Ata Memorial Auditorium as part of the Davis Waldorf Performing Arts Series. To purchase tickets, interested parties should call (405) 574-1213 or go to the business office located on the second floor of Troutt Hall at USAO.
Fusing Latin dance music with elements of blues, rock and reggae, Norman band Tekumbé is scheduled to perform beginning at 7:30 p.m. on Jan. 31 in Te Ata Memorial Auditorium on the campus of the University of Science and Arts.
Whether seeking professional technical training like Brooke Shropshire (left), a junior from Chickasha High School studying about health careers at the Canadian Valley Technology Center, or going after a college degree like Nolan Crowdus (right), a junior physical education major from Arlington, Texas, getting the facts about financial aid can help students reach career goals without bankrupting them or their families. Paying for College 101 is a community service designed to provide this kind of information and is scheduled for 7 p.m. on Jan. 26 at the University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma.
If all the transitions associated with sending a child to college are difficult, figuring out how to pay for it can seem like an unresolvable problem for a family struggling just to make ends meet in a tough economy. Fortunately, no one has to muddle through this process alone.